Welcome to the Prison Talk Online Community! Take a Minute and Sign Up Today!






Go Back   Prison Talk > U.S. REGIONAL FORUMS > ALABAMA > Alabama General Prison Talk, Introductions & Chit Chat
Register Entertainment FAQ Calendar Mark Forums Read

Alabama General Prison Talk, Introductions & Chit Chat Topics & Discussions relating to Prison & the Criminal Justice System in Alabama that do not fit into any other Alabama subforum. Please feel free to also introduce yourself to other members in the state and talk about whatever topics come to mind in addition to prison.

Reply
 
Thread Tools Display Modes
  #1  
Old 08-18-2002, 10:51 AM
danielle's Avatar
danielle danielle is offline
The Specialist - Surf but be-ware!
 

Join Date: Apr 2002
Location: Mississippi
Posts: 9,043
Thanks: 4
Thanked 101 Times in 33 Posts
Default Danielle - Alabama Intro

Just wanted to say a quick hello to any of ya'll that have family members or friends in prison in Alabama. Though I live in Mississippi, my husband is currently incarcerated in Loxley Work Release, close to Mobile. He has also been in Kilby (Mount Meigs) and J. O. Davis (Atmore).

If you ever need anything, just send a holler my way and I'll see what I can do!

Take care and God bless...
__________________
Monica Danielle
***********
On September 22, 2003, my better half came home after 657 days in an Alabama prison!!!

And he's now forever free - passing away from this life and into the next - on January 9, 2010.

My Sweet Wayne
January 21, 1954 - January 9, 2010

I'll always love you.

Last edited by danielle; 11-19-2002 at 03:00 PM..
Reply With Quote
Sponsored Links
  #2  
Old 12-04-2002, 10:34 PM
vlcoffman vlcoffman is offline
Registered User
 

Join Date: Jun 2002
Location: Theodore, Ala
Posts: 279
Thanks: 0
Thanked 0 Times in 0 Posts
Default

Monia, Just figured it out that my cousin is one of the guards at Loxley. Also a old friend of the family is a chaplin at Loxley work release. The one thing about him is his brother is doing time here in alabama . Loxely isn't that far from where we live.

vicki
Reply With Quote
  #3  
Old 12-29-2002, 03:57 AM
Lysbeth's Avatar
Lysbeth Lysbeth is offline
Administrator Emeritus
 

Join Date: Dec 2002
Location: Tennessee
Posts: 24,672
Thanks: 994
Thanked 4,531 Times in 1,247 Posts
Default

Hi to all, I'm new here but looks like I found where I need to be! I am in Tennessee and my boyfriend is at Limestone in Capshaw, before that he was at Draper. We are approaching year #13 coming up. Good to find this place and look forward to talking with others dealing with the ongoing annoyances of the Alabama DOC...

Lysbeth
__________________
.
Having problems on PTO? Go to PTO's Helpdesk system for assistance!
PTO HELPDESK
Reply With Quote
  #4  
Old 12-29-2002, 04:30 AM
flygirlaa2 flygirlaa2 is offline
Closed
 

Join Date: Nov 2002
Location: ...
Posts: 6,036
Thanks: 0
Thanked 57 Times in 8 Posts
Default

Wow lysbeth, 13 years. I am so very glad you came to pto. maybe you could post an introduction under introductions. I look forward to getting to know you and reading you posts. Good luck and god bless.
Reply With Quote
  #5  
Old 12-29-2002, 04:48 AM
JohnsMom's Avatar
JohnsMom JohnsMom is offline
Hello Everone!
 

Join Date: Aug 2002
Location: Colorado is closer to Texas than MN.
Posts: 376
Thanks: 0
Thanked 3 Times in 2 Posts
Default

here isa BIG Texas welcome to you. I agree, post your introduction under introductions. It is a wonderful way to meet many GREAT people.

Take Care,
Brenda
__________________
Stay Strong!
Reply With Quote
  #6  
Old 12-29-2002, 05:40 AM
Lysbeth's Avatar
Lysbeth Lysbeth is offline
Administrator Emeritus
 

Join Date: Dec 2002
Location: Tennessee
Posts: 24,672
Thanks: 994
Thanked 4,531 Times in 1,247 Posts
Default

Thanks Brenda & Flygirl! I probably will post a (hopefully longer & more detailed) introduction soon... right now just been trying to catch up on reading all the posts in all these wonderful forums! Thanks again & look forward to getting to know all of you!

Lys
__________________
.
Having problems on PTO? Go to PTO's Helpdesk system for assistance!
PTO HELPDESK
Reply With Quote
  #7  
Old 12-29-2002, 08:33 AM
danielle's Avatar
danielle danielle is offline
The Specialist - Surf but be-ware!
 

Join Date: Apr 2002
Location: Mississippi
Posts: 9,043
Thanks: 4
Thanked 101 Times in 33 Posts
Default

Welcome Lysbeth! I look forward to seeing you here!
__________________
Monica Danielle
***********
On September 22, 2003, my better half came home after 657 days in an Alabama prison!!!

And he's now forever free - passing away from this life and into the next - on January 9, 2010.

My Sweet Wayne
January 21, 1954 - January 9, 2010

I'll always love you.
Reply With Quote
  #8  
Old 06-29-2003, 08:11 PM
larrysgirl larrysgirl is offline
Registered User
 

Join Date: Jun 2003
Location: Minnesota, usa
Posts: 32
Thanks: 0
Thanked 0 Times in 0 Posts
Default

Hello I am a new Member, I am currently in Minnesota and my fiance is being held at Elmore County Jail waiting extradition.
__________________
cocoa boo
Reply With Quote
  #9  
Old 07-26-2003, 10:43 AM
kevsbabydoll30 kevsbabydoll30 is offline
Registered User
 

Join Date: Jun 2003
Location: Alabama, Jefferson
Posts: 49
Thanks: 0
Thanked 0 Times in 0 Posts
Default

Hey Danielle,

I hope you can maybe give me some information on where my boyfriend may be headed. He is currently still in Etowah County Detention Center. He has been in there 6 weeks awaitng his hearing with his PO. He was arrested on a DUI charge. His original sentence was life served a split sentence and was paroled after 8 years in ST. Clair. My question is.. If his lawyer isn't able to get the charge dismissed do you think that he will have to go back to prison until 2008 (his original parole year) One positive thing is that his PO agreed to put the hearing off until his lawyer done her work. His lawyer told me that my fiances PO did not have to agree to do this. I try not to get my hope up but I can't bear the thought of him being locked up for 5 years for a parole violation. His PO never would tell him how long his parole was. I figured since he was sentenced to life for habitual offenses then he would be on parole for life. I keep praying that this will blow over and we will be together before Christmas. Also, his lawyer told me that the DUI wouldn't count as a new charge but as a misdemeanor. I guess that is better. I have heard so many horror stories about the parole laws in Alabama and I was just wondering if you had any advice. Meanwhile, he is still in the detention center awaiting his fate. We had so many plans for the future. Any words of advice that you can give would be appreciated. Also, he has been on parole for 2 years now. About 4 months after his parole he was arrested on a violation but was found not guilty. Will this have an effect on the outcome of the DUI charge? Thanks so much for any input you can give.
Reply With Quote
  #10  
Old 07-26-2003, 06:00 PM
danielle's Avatar
danielle danielle is offline
The Specialist - Surf but be-ware!
 

Join Date: Apr 2002
Location: Mississippi
Posts: 9,043
Thanks: 4
Thanked 101 Times in 33 Posts
Default

Here is some information from the Board's website. Where is your guy in this process - waiting on a parole court hearing?

Article Eleven

Parole Violations

A parole officer who has received information indicating that a parolee under his supervision may have violated a condition of parole should investigate the alleged violation in a timely manner. The thoroughness of the investigation shall be proportionate to the seriousness of the alleged violation.

After investigating the alleged violation and determining that the allegations are well founded, the parole officer shall submit a written report to Field Services Division. The parole officer should make a preliminary determination of the seriousness of the charges. If the parole officer believes no further action is required, he may report the investigation in the "Notice of Violation" format. If the parole officer believes further action is appropriate, he should report the investigation in the "Report of Parole Violation" format.

If the parole officer has reason to believe that the public would be endangered or that the parolee would abscond supervision if the parolee is left at liberty pending further action, he may issue an "authorization to arrest" writ and cause the parolee to be held in the local county jail.

The Executive Director or other designated officer will review notices and reports of parole violation when received by Field Services. The reviewing officer will determine whether there is reasonable cause to believe the parolee has violated the terms of his parole in an important respect. The reviewing officer shall base his decision on facts appearing in the record. If he relies on any facts outside of the delinquency report, he shall document those facts in the record. The reviewing officer shall decide whether the alleged violation is sufficiently serious to warrant referral to the Board for declaration of delinquency and/or to the Parole Court for hearing. The reviewing officer shall also determine whether the alleged violation is sufficiently serious to authorize the Department of Corrections to issue a fugitive warrant. Notice bearing the signature of the Executive Director or his designee shall be forwarded to the Department of Corrections authorizing the issuing of a fugitive warrant.

The charges may be referred to the Parole Court for hearing prior to the decision to refer to the Board for declaration of delinquency and/or prior to the decision to authorize the Department of Corrections to issue a fugitive warrant. In such event, the Executive Director or other designated officer shall direct the investigating parole officer to direct the parolee to appear before the Parole Court for an evidentiary hearing.

The decision whether to incarcerate the parolee pending Parole Court may be reconsidered at any point in the process.

The Board retains jurisdiction to reconsider whether to enter a declaration of delinquency at any point in the process.

The officer submitting the delinquency report shall coordinate with the regional Hearing Officer to schedule Parole Court.

The Hearing Officer, in cooperation with Field Services, may assign a case to a designated parole officer for hearing.

After the case is docketed for Parole Court, Field Services shall also docket the case for the Board to decide whether the parolee should be declared delinquent. Declarations of delinquency should be docketed on a weekly basis, unless the Board has no regularly scheduled meetings during a particular week. Field Services will notify the Department of Corrections of the date the Board declares a parolee delinquent.


Article Twelve

Parole Court Hearings

The Board has, pursuant to law, appointed or designated officers to hold parole court and to determine the facts pertaining to alleged parole violations. These hearing officers are authorized to determine whether the parolee is guilty, as well as to determine whether there is probable cause to detain the parolee pending final resolution of the charges.

The Board prefers to have a single fact-finding hearing, at which the Hearing Officer will decide whether parole violation charges are proven or not, evidence in mitigation will be heard, and the Hearing Officer will determine whether it is appropriate to continue detaining the parolee pending the Board’s decision on revocation. However, the Hearing Officer may determine whether probable cause exists to detain the parolee, and continue the hearing until a later date for determination of guilt. The evidence taken at the preliminary hearing, if admissible, shall be considered in the determination of guilt. If there is no reasonable cause to detain the parolee pending further hearing, the Board shall be promptly so notified in writing.

The investigating parole officer shall provide the parolee with a copy of the Report or Notice containing the charges prior to or contemporaneously with notice of the date, time and place of Parole Court, whether the parolee is incarcerated or not. If the parolee is not incarcerated, the parole officer may deliver these documents by U.S. mail, addressed to the parolee’s address of record (as reflected in the parole officer’s supervision notes). The officer serving these papers shall return a written certificate of service to the Parole Court.

The Hearing Officer may accept a knowing, intelligent guilty plea to parole violation charges. Before doing so, he shall ensure that the parolee is aware of the specific charges, and understands the rights he waives by entering such plea. The Hearing Officer shall not accept a guilty plea unless the parolee does, in fact, acknowledge that he violated the conditions of parole. The Hearing Officer shall document the facts admitted by the parolee.

The parolee is responsible for notifying his counsel and his witnesses of the date, time and place of the Parole Court hearing. He is also responsible for forwarding a copy of the charges to his counsel. The parole officer is not forbidden from contacting counsel or witnesses as a courtesy to the parolee, nor is the parole officer prohibited from providing copies of the charges or other documents pertaining to Parole Court to the parolee’s counsel. Papers will be served on the parolee, either by personal service or by mail to ensure that he has received reasonable notice of the charges and the proceedings.

The Parole Court hearing officer may exercise reasonable discretion if any party or witness requests a continuance of a hearing. The entire hearing may be rescheduled, or the Parole Court may hear such evidence as is available and continue the hearing for further evidence, as may best serve the ends of justice. If the parolee requests a continuance and the continuance is denied, the Parole Court should enter the request and stated grounds in the record. The Parole Court should also state the reasons for denying the request.

The Hearing Officer shall preside over the hearing and govern its conduct. The Hearing Officer shall ensure that the record accurately reflects all necessary notices and that the record accurately reflects compliance with all procedural safeguards. A Probation and Parole Officer shall present the case of the alleged parole violations. The parolee shall be allowed to cross-examine witnesses accusing him, unless the Hearing Officer specifically finds good cause to believe the witness would be endangered by confrontation. If confrontation is disallowed, the Hearing Officer will make reasonable efforts to balance the parolee’s need for cross-examination. The parolee shall be allowed to present evidence in his own defense, either personally or through counsel. The parolee’s witnesses shall be subject to cross-examination. The Hearing Officer may question any witness, and should permit each side to ask follow-up questions.

The investigating parole officer shall present the evidence supporting the parole violation charges. The parole officer shall question any witnesses other than himself. The parole officer may testify in narrative format if he is a competent witness as to any issue. The parole officer may also question witnesses testifying in the parolee’s defense. All witnesses against the parolee are subject to cross-examination. The Parole Court may exercise reasonable discretion in deciding whether to question witnesses, in order to arrive at the truth.

The Parole Court may exercise reasonable discretion to disallow any question that seeks to elicit information not pertinent to the issues, or which tends to be abusive. The Parole Court should include in the record any questions disallowed and the reasons for the ruling.

For purposes of determining whether probable cause exists, the Hearing Officer may consider any relevant information, including hearsay. For purposes of determining guilt, the Hearing Officer shall consider any evidence that would be admissible under either the Alabama Rules of Evidence or the Federal Rules of Evidence. The Hearing Officer may also consider any other evidence that appears to be reliable and probative. Commonly accepted treatises on evidence, including Gamble’s, McElroy’s, Wigmore’s and McCormick’s, should be considered persuasive authority for admission of evidence. If the Hearing Officer relies on evidence that does not appear to be admissible under the rules of evidence, the Hearing Officer should explain the reasons that he considers it to be reliable.

The Parole Court shall allow the parolee great leeway in presenting information that may be considered as mitigating circumstances. For purposes of mitigation, the Hearing Officer shall consider any information offered by the parolee. Any objections shall go to the weight of the evidence, not to its admissibility.

The Hearing Officer shall take judicial notice of conditions of parole imposed by this Board or by another State pursuant to the Interstate Compact. The parolee may introduce evidence that he was not aware of a condition. The Hearing Officer shall take judicial notice of the laws of the State of Alabama. In the absence of proof to the contrary, the Hearing Officer may rely on a copy of a municipal ordinance or of a statute of another jurisdiction as evidence of the law in that jurisdiction. The Hearing Officer may presume, in the absence of proof to the contrary, that each municipality in Alabama has adopted an ordinance incorporating the penal provisions of the Alabama Code into its municipal law. The Hearing Officer may accept a certified copy of a judgment of conviction as conclusive evidence that the parolee is guilty of violating a law, provided that, in the case of a conviction in municipal court or district court, the time for appealing to circuit court for trial de novo had run before the certification was issued.

The Hearing Officer may determine that a parolee is guilty of violating a law, but that the offense was less than that named in the delinquency report. The Hearing Officer may also determine that a parolee is guilty of violating a law other than that named in the delinquency report, if the report provided fair notice to the parolee of the wrongful behavior at issue. The Hearing Officer may determine that a parolee is guilty of violating a condition of parole other than that named in the delinquency report, if the report provided fair notice to the parolee of the wrongful behavior at issue.


Article Thirteen

Parole Court Reports

The Hearing Officer shall file a detailed written report, detailing the evidence considered and deciding the facts. The report shall also state what evidence was relied upon in the findings of facts. The report shall clearly state whether each charge was proven or not. If the parolee is found guilty of violating the terms of his parole, the Hearing Officer shall also include in his report a detailed assessment of the mitigating circumstances. The Hearing Officer shall then recommend whether parole should be revoked or reinstated. The parolee shall be provided a copy of the Hearing Officer’s Findings of Fact and Recommendation. The Hearing Officer’s report shall detail the reasons supporting his recommendation. This report shall also apprise the parolee of his right to promptly submit written comments or objections for the Board’s consideration.

The written report is the official record of the Parole Court Hearing; however audio recordings may be used to assist in report preparation.

If the Parole Court determines that no charges have been proven, but that there is probable cause to believe any charge may be proven, the case may be continued pending further hearing. The Parole Court should also determine whether it is appropriate to detain the parolee pending such further hearing. These findings are to be reduced to writing, and a copy is to be served on the parolee.

Except as provided in the preceding section, if no charges are proven to the reasonable satisfaction of the Hearing Officer, the Hearing Officer shall forthwith prepare a draft order, for the Board’s signature, directing withdrawal of any warrant issued by authority of this department. That draft order and the Hearing Officer’s report shall be filed with the Board, and copies forwarded to the Executive Director (or designated officer) and members of the Board, by the most expeditious means. The Clerk of the Hearing Office shall prepare a monthly docket of acquittals for the Board’s review. A copy of that docket shall be forwarded to the Executive Director or designated officer. A parolee who has been accused of a specific parole violation, after the charge is found "not proven," shall not have his parole revoked for that violation unless the charge is subsequently proven in a new evidentiary hearing or unless he is convicted of an underlying criminal charge. The Board’s review of acquittals is for the purpose of ensuring that Hearing Officers are properly evaluating the evidence presented to them. The Board will also review the files pertaining to proven charges as they determine whether parole should be revoked.
If the parolee is found guilty of any charge, the Hearing Officer’s report shall be filed with the Clerk of the Hearing Office. The Clerk shall prepare two separate dockets. The cases in which Hearing Officers recommend reinstatement shall be presented to the Board separately from those cases in which the Hearing Officers recommend revocation. The cases in which Hearing Officers recommend revocation shall be presented to the Board no earlier than three weeks after Parole Court, so as to allow the parolee an opportunity to submit any written comments or objections to the Board.

If the parolee believes the Parole Court’s written report misstates the facts adduced at the hearing, he or his counsel shall submit to the Board a written objection to that report within fourteen days of receipt of the report. Any objections not raised are deemed waived.

If the parolee has not been incarcerated pending the Parole Court hearing, the Parole Court shall determine whether he should be incarcerated pending the Board’s final decision.
If the Parole Court recommends reinstatement, the written report should be submitted to the Board at the earliest practicable time.

If the Parole Court recommends revocation, the written report should be submitted to the Board within a reasonable time after the time has run for the parolee to file his objections to the report.


Article Fourteen

Board Action Subsequent to Parole Court

The Clerk of the Hearing Office shall keep any original tape recordings of hearings. If any member of the Board so desires, they may review the tapes prior to the final decision on revocation or reinstatement. The Parole Court dockets shall be presented to the Board during regularly scheduled meetings. The Board orders on revocations or reinstatements shall be published in the Board’s minutes.

Any tape recording shall be maintained for not less than twelve months after the Board enters a final order revoking parole or returning the parolee to supervision. Before any recording is erased, the Clerk shall ensure that the charges are not still pending and that the parolee has not filed a petition for judicial review. If Field Services or the Chief Counsel see reason to retain a recording, it shall be retained as long as necessary.

The records of Parole Court proceedings shall be maintained in the department’s file pertaining to the affected parolee. These records shall remain under the statutory privilege, except as provided herein. The Chief Counsel, or his designated assistant counsel, is authorized to waive the privilege as to Parole Court records, when the interest of justice will be served thereby. In the event that the Chief Counsel elects to waive the privilege, he shall take care not to provide any advantage to either side in any case or controversy. To that end, he shall require any party seeking production of such records to state with particularity and specificity the grounds for releasing such records. The applicant shall identify any other parties who would be affected by the release, and provide sufficient information to enable the Chief Counsel to afford those parties notice and an opportunity to be heard. The Chief Counsel shall require any party receiving a copy of such records to reimburse the department for the cost of producing and copying such records.

The Board shall take up its parole court dockets during regularly scheduled open public meetings. After consideration of the parole court report and any written objections submitted by the parolee, the Board shall decide whether to revoke parole.

Any Board order, revoking parole shall state the reasons for revocation and shall refer to the evidence relied on in determining that revocation is appropriate.

If the Board is inclined to reinstate to parole supervision any parolee found guilty of parole violation, the case may be continued to a later meeting, pending verification of his home and job plan.

If the Board is of the opinion that the interests of justice will be served by remanding a case for further hearing, either to ensure that the parolee has had due process or to ensure that society is properly served by a more thorough fact-finding process, such proceedings shall be conducted as promptly as may be practicable and just.

The Clerk shall notify the Department of Corrections of any order revoking parole or returning the parolee to parole supervision.

The Clerk shall ensure that the Executive Director receives copies of any dockets, orders, or records he may need.
The Board shall consider the record of proceedings and vote to revoke or reinstate parole, as they deem proper. The Board will only consider revocation on charges proven to the reasonable satisfaction of the Parole Court. However, the Board may remand any charge for further hearing.

The Board retains jurisdiction to reconsider any revocation that they may later determine to have been improvidently ordered.
__________________
Monica Danielle
***********
On September 22, 2003, my better half came home after 657 days in an Alabama prison!!!

And he's now forever free - passing away from this life and into the next - on January 9, 2010.

My Sweet Wayne
January 21, 1954 - January 9, 2010

I'll always love you.
Reply With Quote
  #11  
Old 07-26-2003, 06:09 PM
danielle's Avatar
danielle danielle is offline
The Specialist - Surf but be-ware!
 

Join Date: Apr 2002
Location: Mississippi
Posts: 9,043
Thanks: 4
Thanked 101 Times in 33 Posts
Default

Quote:

The Hearing Officer may determine that a parolee is guilty of violating a law, but that the offense was less than that named in the delinquency report. The Hearing Officer may also determine that a parolee is guilty of violating a law other than that named in the delinquency report, if the report provided fair notice to the parolee of the wrongful behavior at issue. The Hearing Officer may determine that a parolee is guilty of violating a condition of parole other than that named in the delinquency report, if the report provided fair notice to the parolee of the wrongful behavior at issue.

This is what they will decide at his hearing. If the charges are dropped, then just the fact that he was charged can be held against him, but he's not necessairly considered guilty. It's sort of tricky, but if the charges are dropped then there's a chance he could get re-instated.

If he's found guilty or pleads guilty, the new conviction can be used against him in parole court.

Quote:

The Hearing Officer shall file a detailed written report, detailing the evidence considered and deciding the facts. The report shall also state what evidence was relied upon in the findings of facts. The report shall clearly state whether each charge was proven or not. If the parolee is found guilty of violating the terms of his parole, the Hearing Officer shall also include in his report a detailed assessment of the mitigating circumstances. The Hearing Officer shall then recommend whether parole should be revoked or reinstated.


One of the things it says in the parole agreement is to "Live at liberty without violating the law." If he's found guilty of a DUI, then he's violated the law.

At this point everything depends on if the charges are dropped and what the Parole Court decides. My husband was revoked on an old dirty drug screen - he had no new convictions (had been charged, but the charges were dropped).

I really don't know what to tell you except just hang in there and try and be patient. It's impossible, I know, but I really don't know what they're likely to do.
__________________
Monica Danielle
***********
On September 22, 2003, my better half came home after 657 days in an Alabama prison!!!

And he's now forever free - passing away from this life and into the next - on January 9, 2010.

My Sweet Wayne
January 21, 1954 - January 9, 2010

I'll always love you.
Reply With Quote
  #12  
Old 05-22-2005, 06:05 PM
DarylsGirl DarylsGirl is offline
Love Conquers All!!
 

Join Date: May 2005
Location: Mobile, Alabama USA
Posts: 60
Thanks: 0
Thanked 0 Times in 0 Posts
Default Info:Please

Quote:
Originally Posted by vlcoffman
Monia, Just figured it out that my cousin is one of the guards at Loxley. Also a old friend of the family is a chaplin at Loxley work release. The one thing about him is his brother is doing time here in alabama . Loxely isn't that far from where we live.

vicki
My boyfriend is at Loxley Work Release and I was wondering if you could tell me something.......He just got caught drinking alcohol on the job and he lost all of his privileges for 30 days, which included pretty much everything. He was coming home every other weekend for 36 hours, so when will he get his passes back? Or will he?
Reply With Quote
  #13  
Old 05-23-2005, 06:53 AM
fire_rain53 fire_rain53 is offline
Registered User
 

Join Date: Apr 2004
Location: Alabama USA
Posts: 565
Thanks: 0
Thanked 0 Times in 0 Posts
Default

Welcome to PTO DarylsGirl! Man! You brought up some old posts!

I don't think I can answer your question but I wanted to welcome you to the forum. I am sorry about your boyfriend getting into trouble. Loxley is not a bad place to be, and I am glad he only got 30 days restrictions! I knew someone from Loxley that was caught with pot on his job....he was sent to EASTERLING! That was 3 years ago and he still hasn't made it back to work release.

Did he lose visitation as well?

Hopefully, the 30 days will go by fast, and he will get to keep his passes!

WELCOME TO PTO!

kAY
__________________
"I've seen fire and I've seen rain I've seen sunny days that I thought would never end I've seen lonely times when I could not find a friend But I always thought that I'd see you again" :love: (Joey came home on November 16, 2005)
Reply With Quote
  #14  
Old 05-28-2005, 02:56 PM
DarylsGirl DarylsGirl is offline
Love Conquers All!!
 

Join Date: May 2005
Location: Mobile, Alabama USA
Posts: 60
Thanks: 0
Thanked 0 Times in 0 Posts
Default

Thanks! He is actually off of restriction now, as of yesterday. I get to go visit him tomorrow. I haven't seen him in 36 days! Yeah he was lucky that he didn't get shipped back to Kilby. Do you know anything about visitation at Loxley? I have never been there to visit him because I used to see him everyday at work.....



Quote:
Originally Posted by fire_rain53
Welcome to PTO DarylsGirl! Man! You brought up some old posts!

I don't think I can answer your question but I wanted to welcome you to the forum. I am sorry about your boyfriend getting into trouble. Loxley is not a bad place to be, and I am glad he only got 30 days restrictions! I knew someone from Loxley that was caught with pot on his job....he was sent to EASTERLING! That was 3 years ago and he still hasn't made it back to work release.

Did he lose visitation as well?

Hopefully, the 30 days will go by fast, and he will get to keep his passes!

WELCOME TO PTO!

kAY
Reply With Quote
  #15  
Old 05-28-2005, 03:51 PM
fire_rain53 fire_rain53 is offline
Registered User
 

Join Date: Apr 2004
Location: Alabama USA
Posts: 565
Thanks: 0
Thanked 0 Times in 0 Posts
Default

I don't know if they have changed their rules any since I went there a few years ago. When I went, it was real laid back....drive right up to the visitation area...unload your lunch (they didn't get lunch on visitation day) and sit around at the picnic tables or inside the chapel. No search or anything and you could bring in your cigarettes. There was someone walking around taking pictures that you could buy. I enjoyed my visit there. But...like I have said...things might have changed since then.

Have a great visit!
Kay
__________________
"I've seen fire and I've seen rain I've seen sunny days that I thought would never end I've seen lonely times when I could not find a friend But I always thought that I'd see you again" :love: (Joey came home on November 16, 2005)
Reply With Quote
  #16  
Old 09-15-2007, 12:15 AM
mistydingler mistydingler is offline
Registered User
 

Join Date: Sep 2007
Location: alabama
Posts: 15
Thanks: 0
Thanked 0 Times in 0 Posts
Default michael dingler

hey im new to my husbands been in prison for 9 years and gets out in 5 months it feels like it is goiing to take longer for this than any of his time
Reply With Quote
Reply

Bookmarks

Thread Tools
Display Modes

Posting Rules
You may not post new threads
You may not post replies
You may not post attachments
You may not edit your posts

BB code is On
Smilies are On
[IMG] code is On
HTML code is Off
Forum Jump

Similar Threads
Thread Thread Starter Forum Replies Last Post
My intro twist71 IOWA Prison & Criminal Justice Discussions 9 11-27-2006 08:57 PM
timeline of events DeniseJJ Alabama Prison & Criminal Justice News & Events 2 07-28-2005 12:19 PM
Alabama Death Row most crowded by state's size danielle Death Row & Capital Punishment Discussions 1 01-20-2003 02:37 AM


All times are GMT -6. The time now is 08:38 PM.
Copyright © 2001- 2019 Prison Talk Online
Powered by vBulletin® Version 3.7.4
Copyright ©2000 - 2020, Jelsoft Enterprises Ltd.
Website Design & Custom vBulletin Skins by: Relivo Media
Message Board Statistics