All of the inmates who are listed here enjoy getting letters; especially those letters which help build their confidence. It can be a lot of fun communicating with these male and female inmates. These inmates are very real and are seeking pen pals!
Kelly Masi Know the Rules The ADC doesn't limit the amount of mail an inmate can receive, as long as the mail meets a set of requirements put forth by the department.
You can find this full set of requirements on the ADC's website in the department order for inmate mail, but a few of the rules include: Inmates can't receive mail from released offenders who are still under community supervision by the ADC, unless it's an immediate family member.
Inmates can't receive mail from minors who aren't the inmate's natural or adopted child, or who don't have prior written approval from a parent or guardian.
Inmates can't receive mail from a victim of the crime for which the inmate is incarcerated, if the victim has made a "no inmate mail" request. Keep in mind that the ADC's mail room staff keeps a record of all the mail each inmate sends and receives, including names and addresses and detailed descriptions of each piece of mail's contents.
Any mail you send to the prison can and will be inspected for contraband.
Craft the Letter Posting letters is one of the most personal ways to keep in consistent contact with an inmate, especially considering that the ADC doesn't cap the number of letters an inmate can receive or send. Still, you might not know what exactly to put in a letter to an inmate, especially if it's your first time writing one.
Consider asking open-ended questions and keeping with a positive tone in your letter, and including photographs or other appropriate printed material, if the prison you're writing to allows it. Otherwise, keep the following tips in mind while you're putting your thoughts on paper: Be honest about how often you can write, so as not to give your loved one an unrealistic idea of how frequently she'll hear from you.
When asking questions, ask about her day and hobbies — avoid bringing up the case or crime unless she seems to want to talk about it.Write to an Inmate. In order to send a letter or package, apply postage and mail it with the following information on it: The inmate's full name.
The inmate's Book and Case number. Full name and address of the facility where the inmate is housed.
Valuable information is provided regarding inmate services, lodging and inmate communication. The Isabella County Inmate Guide provides information for inmates during their time in jail.
In order to write a letter to someone in jail, one must know the inmate's full name, his housing unit and his booking number at the detention facility in which he is housed. Upon constructing the letter, one should keep in mind that all letters are scanned for issues regarding security and safety.
Hours The jail is staffed and accessible to the public 24 hours a day. See "Inmate Visiting" for visiting hours. 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Montana Canadian Trade Mission Successful. June 22, MISSOULA – The Montana World Trade Center at the University of Montana and seven trade delegates recently returned from a weeklong trade mission to Calgary, Alberta, and Vancouver, British Columbia, where they developed sales agreements, cultivated new relationships and explored potential opportunities within the Canadian market.
To make a deposit to an inmates commissary account, click on the above link and follow the prompts. These funds are being deposited into an account being managed by a blind vendor with the Tennessee Business Enterprises Program who operates the inmate commissary as a sole proprietor.