diverse inmate population. Classification determines the degree of supervision required to control each inmate to maintain the safety and security of the institution and the community. It also provides a diagnostic process by which newly admitted inmates' educational, social, med ...
Define “Inmate Classification”. Identify the two types of inmate classification systems. Identify characteristics of subjective and objective classification systems. List the components of an objective classification system. To receive Wyoming POST Credit, students must attend at least 90% of the course and actively participate. ...
Training provides the knowledge and skills necessary to effectively carry out duties and maintain control within a jail environment including basic self-defense and inmate handling techniques. Other course topics include interpersonal communications in the correctional setting, inmate rights and privileges, use of force, suicide detection and ...
JOB REQUIREMENTS for Inmate Classification Officer I Applicants must have education, training and/or experience demonstrating competence in each of the following areas: Six months experience in using an inmate classification system to classify inmates based on risk factors and treatment needs.
A classification officer's job covers an inmate's entire stay in prison. The officer chooses the inmate's facility and unit as well as assigns the inmate to rehabilitation and treatment programs as appropriate. Based on the prisoner's needs, the officer can determine which educational programs within the system she should attend and which jobs ...
A) dividing the inmates into small family groups and preparing them for release B) using matrons as role models for the women and providing domestic training C) getting electronic detection devices installed to reduce escape attempts D) preparing inmates for release and ensuring their successful return to society.
Inmates are designated/re-designated to institutions based on: the level of security and staff supervision the inmate requires, the level of security and staff supervision the institution provides, the medical classification care level of the inmate and the care level of the institution,
The Importance of Inmate Classification in Small Jails by Tim Brennan, Ph.D. and Dave Wells In the last decade, inmate classification has reemerged as one of the most critical issues governing the management, efficiency, and safety of jails. A major upgrading of classification methods and management training has been undertaken during this decade.
o Assignment of inmates to custody levels consistent with their background. During the past decade, objective classification systems have been developed for and implemented by prisons throughout the nation. Those facilities have found appropriate classification to be a cornerstone of effective inmate management.
Details. The CTF is a Level I and II, General Population prison consisting to three separate facilities. Facility’s A and B are Level II Sensitive Needs Yard units consisting of four (4) three tier cell block housing units; two (2) man cells, and two (2) Dorms with a total bed capacity of 2800.