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Upon intake, your son will be evaluated by the medical staff who will recommend an appropriate treatment program that will enable him to wean off the addictive drugs in his system. We wish you and him the best possible outcome from his incarcerationRead more
There are specific medical procedures available to your inmate that he can follow to get it taken care of. There are forms that he should get from his counselor or case manager to get the process started and submitted into the system. This is a very slow process so patience will be required. You, as an outsider can do very little but call the facility and try to find a sympathetic ear to inch along the approval process.Read more
No advice but be careful and good luck with the new baby!Read more
All medical facilities are "better than regular prison". there is limited violence because most inmates are there to survive with the help of doctors.Read more
Yes, i witnessed two inmates with sleep apnea who were using their CPAP machine every night. Whether or not they get to take them home is not something I am aware of either way.Read more
They normally do not charge for a hospital visit or stay. Normally do not charge for medicine. What they do charge for is a visit to see the doctor when they come to the facility. It is not a large amount, nominal, like $3.00 -5.00).Read more
This sounds like a logistical nightmare ahead, knowing the bureaucratic layers you're going to have to go through. Whether it's federal or state, you're going to have to start with the Unit Secretary and begin the hunt for who are the decision-makers for releasing all of the medical records. The commissary list should be easier to access since all systems have inventory software and details of every transaction made at the facility, the unit secretary would be able to guideRead more
The jails and prisons test all incoming inmates for HIV. Once diagnosed, they are placed on a treatment plan and are monitored during their incarceration.Read more
not sure, this is a new one on me. it would be best to contact the facility nurseRead more
Jails do not offer access to methadone and buprenorphine, instead, they require inmates to go through forced withdrawal. Although rare, there are jails and prisons around the country that offer methadone and buprenorphine. The state of Rhode Island has offered both medications to inmates since 2016. For inmates that have opioid use disorder (OUD) there is evidence that suggests that methadone maintenance treatment (MMT) during incarceration can reduce inmates’ risks of overdose and other short-term adverse outcomes after release, but few jails and prisons offer it. Prisoners who receivedRead more