Jester III Unit is a state medium facility that resembles a high-security institution in many ways. They are designed primarily to house violent offenders with longer sentences (usually in the 20 -year range), and inmates who have exhibited violent tendencies and require segregation from the general population. Inmates live in single and double cells with all movement restricted. The property's perimeter is double-fenced with triple-razor wire fenced perimeters, perimeter patrol and electronic surveillance, medium institutions provide a higher level of security than low facilities but there are some similarities to the controlled movement system.
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Jester III Unit is a state prison operated by the Texas Department of Corrections (DOC), serving as a facility to house and rehabilitate criminals sentenced by a judge for a specified period. Funded by state tax money, these institutions provide necessities like food and clothing while employing staff to ensure efficient operations. Inmates are under strict rules and regulations, facing additional punishments for violations, while still retaining certain rights granted by state and federal constitutions. Resembling a self-contained community, the prison has its own governance, law enforcement, judiciary, and amenities such as a commissary, housing, medical facilities, library, and places of worship. Inmates are assigned tasks to contribute to the facility's functioning. Privacy is minimal, with communal facilities and strict regulations governing personal space and possessions. Visitation privileges are granted to inmates in good standing, but contact is limited, and all communications, aside from legal calls, are monitored closely.