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The depends on where they are incarcerated. In federal, the inmate adds their own numbers into the system, there really isn't a restriction. Some places require approved phone lists. IF they do where your co-defendant is, you might not be able to.Read more
That is the essence of what InmateAid is all about. The site has everything that you can do for your inmate. We've made it a one-stop-shop for all that you can do. Look for new pricing on phones, magazines, greeting cards, high-quality photos, books, comic books, puzzles, Reader's Digest, etc. You can send your thoughts and feelings to your inmate right from your phone.Read more
No, smoking has been banned in pretty much at every prison, jail and detention center - for several years. That does not mean there is no smoking. Inmates have somehow figured out a way to get tobacco products inside. There is a huge black market business thriving if you want to smoke and have the wherewithal.Read more
This will be the longest day of your life. The reception centers are for admissions and orientation of new inmates. You will have to sit and wait for hours on end as they process you into the system. You will not need clothes, or cell phone (are you kidding?!?!). Your work assignment will come several days later or more. You will be assigned a number, a bunk, and a locker.Read more
There is no set time period, it is strictly up to the staff and the pace in which the inmate is prepared and there is space in the program at the time.Read more
The inmate uses their commissary (and pay others for theirs) to inventory all of the popular items available and then sell to all the other inmates. The other inmates use the inmate's "store" to supplement their needs between commissary visits, or inmates that are on commissary restrictions. The items you buy from the inmate store come at a premium - in most cases, you get one item and pay back with two of the same items.Read more
Safe is a relative thing. Only he can make things worse if he misbehaves. If he is able to follow rules without an attitude then he will get through this using his social skills like when he was on the street. Most inmates have to work. The hours are usually not long and you can imagine the pay is tiny, but it'll keep him in a routine (that is very safe) and even buy some extras at the commissary with what thatRead more
If your husband is a habitual offender or had attempted to flee from arrest or detainment in the past, it is highly unlikely that he will get any home confinement. Being on disability will not get him any leeway or consideration for early release. He can earn work release or early release by being a perfect inmate. No mischief, no incident reports, no problems for the staff would put him in position for consideration IF there is a chance atRead more
Prison is a ONE, the very worse. There is no better way to spin it. Some days are better than others, but at the end of the day when you put your head on that crappy thin pillow (if you even get one), you are locked up and have no control over your life.Read more
There is literally nothing you can do. If he truly fears for his life, he needs to report to the captain or lieutenant and ask to be placed in protective custody (PC). This is not a great option, but it is better than being someplace where you fear for your life.Read more