"Jurors were given packets of letters from the media containing interview requests. They expressed no interest at this time," a court spokeswoman tweeted after the verdict.
Reaction across the country
Just steps away from the courthouse where the jury decided Zimmerman's fate, protesters vowed their fight wasn't over.
Rallies were held in Los Angeles, San Francisco, Chicago, New York and other cities.
Protesters waved signs in Dallas that said, "Justice system is a joke," CNN affiliate WFAA reported.
Family members on both sides also spoke out.
Zimmerman's brother, Robert Zimmerman Jr., told CNN that the "facts spoke for themselves."
"I think we should really take a step back, respect that verdict, respect those six women -- an all-women jury, who had to make a really tough call and had to look at this outside all the emotions that were stirred up, and all of the racial innuendo that was stirred up, and just kind of look at the facts," he said.
Trayvon Martin's father said his heart was broken but his faith was not.
"God blessed Me & Sybrina with Tray and even in his death I know my baby proud of the FIGHT we along with all of you put up for him GOD BLESS," Tracy Martin wrote in a tweet.
"Even though I am broken hearted my faith is unshattered I WILL ALWAYS LOVE MY BABY TRAY."
Likewise, Obama weighed in on the case, urging "calm reflection." At the same time, he stressed that "we are a nation of laws, and a jury has spoken."
He called Martin's death a tragedy for America.
"I know this case has elicited strong passions. And in the wake of the verdict, I know those passions may be running even higher," Obama said.
"I now ask every American to respect the call for calm reflection from two parents who lost their young son. And as we do, we should ask ourselves if we're doing all we can to widen the circle of compassion and understanding in our own communities.
"We should ask ourselves if we're doing all we can to stem the tide of gun violence that claims too many lives across this country on a daily basis," the president said.
What's next in this saga?
Zimmerman's next steps are a question mark.
Robert Zimmerman Jr. said his brother "is going to be looking around his shoulder for the rest of his life."
"He has to be very cautious and protective of his safety because there is still a fringe element who have said, at least in tweets and everything else, that they want revenge -- that they will not listen to a verdict of not guilty," defense attorney Mark O'Mara said.
And even though the Florida jury found Zimmerman not guilty, a court could still hold him accountable for Martin's death.
That could happen in two ways: A civil lawsuit or a civil rights suit.
A civil suit allows a party to seek monetary damages against another for causing physical or emotional harm, regardless of the outcome of a criminal trial.
A civil rights suit involves criminal charges for violating someone's civil rights, which are protected under federal law.
So far, members of Martin's family have only said they want the public to respect the Florida court's verdict. But the NAACP is pushing the U.S. Department of Justice to file a civil rights suit.