My poor triplets lost not only their adored big brother but also their mother.
It is filled with extreme realistic violence and players can use weapons including machine guns, grenades, sniper rifles and knives to kill enemy soldiers.
Shortly afterwards, his family began noticing a marked difference in the behaviour of the teenager, who had been a committed student at St Bede’s School in Redhill, an air cadet with 135 Squadron and attended St John the Evangelist church in Caterham.
His mother Lorin La Fave, a teaching assistant and school governor, said after his death: ‘Breck was a clever, good and helpful boy.
Computer engineer Daynes, 19, had denied murder but changed his plea to guilty yesterday as his trial was about to start.
Breck’s parents, who are both from the US, were among a large group of family members in court who gasped when Daynes admitted the charge.
Miss La Fave, 47, said after the hearing: ‘I want Breck’s tragedy to help open the eyes of everyone to recognise the dangers of online predators. We all need to look after each other.’Parents: Breck's mother Lorin La Fave, 47, (left) said she was 'heartbroken and lost' by her son's death and warned of the 'dangers of online predators'.
His father Barry Bednar (right) was also in court today He left the £600,000 family home in Caterham, Surrey, on February 16, saying he was going to a sleepover at a friend’s house.
Instead, the comprehensive school pupil took the train to Daynes’s home 30 miles away. His killer showed no emotion as he entered his guilty plea.
Prosecutor Richard Whittam QC told Chelmsford Crown Court: ‘The law makes specific provision for the murder of a child involving sexual or sadistic motivation.