WILBER - The trial of Aubrey Trail has entered its third week in Wilber.

Trail, who's accused of first degree murder in the death and dismemberment of Lincoln woman Sydney Loofe, had given about a dozen interviews to law enforcement after his arrest on Nov. 30, 2017.

At first, Trail said he and his girlfriend, Bailey Boswell, had nothing to do with the death and disappearance of Loofe, but during interviews in February and June 2018, Trail admitted to killing Loofe, but has maintained that it was the result of a sexual fantasy gone awry.

"I let a fantasy go down" Trail said last June, "that I knew...I didn't think it would, but I knew it had the potential of going bad."

Trail claims that two other, unnamed women were involved in this sex act on Nov. 15, 2017. He also claims that Loofe died accidentally as a result of erotic asphyxiation.

Trail has stated that he used an extension cord to choke Loofe "to the brink of death." During this, Trail alleges one woman was behind Loofe giving anal sex, while another woman was watching Trail.

Trail also claimed that he tried administering CPR once he realized Loofe was dead.

It wasn't until Feb. 4, 2018 that Trail admitted responsibility for Loofe's death. On that same day, he first admitted to disposing of Loofe's body in such a way that "associated with his religious beliefs," according to FBI special agent Mike Maset.

In a June 11, 2018 interview that the jury watched on Friday, Trail said he drained the blood from Loofe's body into some kind of container, and placed the container in a Clay County cemetery that he described as "a sacred place."

Trail at one time told law enforcement, "Charge me, and I'll tell you the whole story."

He was charged on June 11 - the same day he gave his three-hour interview to agents Maset and Eli McBride.

Trail has said several times that Boswell is not responsible for Loofe's death, but claims that she helped him dispose of the body in rural Clay County.

"(Trail) would tell Bailey (Boswell) when to stop, and then he would place the trash bags (of Loofe's remains) in a ditch on the side of the road," Maset testified Monday.

Loofe's remains were first discovered on Dec. 4 near Nebraska Highway 74 and County Road S.

Trail was asked to draw diagrams of what he used to dismember Loofe. He didn't draw a hacksaw, but rather an antique saw with a large, wooden bow-like handle.

Records show Trail buying a hacksaw from a Lincoln Home Depot. on the morning of Nov. 15, but authorities never found a hacksaw at his Wilber apartment, or in Clay County.

They did, however find a handsaw during a search of Trail's Black Ford 500.

Trail faces the death penalty if convicted of murder. The trial is scheduled to be finished by July 12.