NEW YORK — How to help an inmate stay clean from the outside after they’ve been released from prison.
It sounds simple, but the process is anything but.
It can involve several steps.
The first is the inmate’s own cleaning.
If an inmate has an addiction to drugs or alcohol, they may not have the time to clean themselves after leaving the facility.
Once the inmate has left, they must return to the facility and do so with clean clothing.
This is what inmates must do to stay clean.
There are two steps to the process: 1) an inmate must clean themselves with a clean towel, 2) an adult must wash themselves with clean water and 3) the inmate must wash their hands in a dishwashing machine.
These three steps are very simple, and most importantly, inmates are not allowed to touch their own body while cleaning themselves.
When an inmate is released from the facility, they are required to wash their body again, with soap and water.
Many inmates also wash their arms and legs before entering the house.
They are allowed to do this, but they must do it in a sanitary manner, which involves wiping their arms, legs, and hands with soap, water, and a clean cloth.
For those who do not have a towel, an inmate will be required to use a plastic or disposable sanitary pad.
An inmate is required to take the pad and clean it by using it to wipe themselves, then wiping their hands with a cloth.
The inmate then must wipe their hands again with the pad, and finally, the pad must be washed again with clean, dry soap.
After the cleaning process, the inmate is allowed to return to their cells.
Corrections Department employees will often check on an inmate to make sure they are clean and safe before they enter their cells and must be clean by 9 a.m. every day.
“Corrections Officers will have to perform a full sanitation check every 24 hours in order to keep the inmate in their cells,” a Corrections Department spokesperson said in a statement.
Some inmates may not be allowed to be alone for the first six months after they are released from custody.
Inmates who do have access to the outside, such as outside friends, are encouraged to bring food and water to the house and will be allowed back in once they are in their own homes.
Correctional officers will check on the inmate periodically to ensure they are not being violent and disruptive.
During this time, the officer will perform a physical check to ensure the inmate isn’t in danger of harm.
On a recent evening, an officer took an inmate outside to a spot on the roof where they were eating dinner.
A guard at the scene noticed the inmate eating on a bench and ordered them to sit down.
Instead, the guard said, the prisoner put his hand in his pocket and reached in his underwear, exposing his penis.
He then put his finger into the inmate and proceeded to urinate on the man’s face.
As the officer walked away, the man said, “I think he did it to me.”
Correctors also perform a periodic inspection of the inmates cell door.
Another guard noticed the prisoner urinating on the outside of the cell and ordered him to clean it.
According to the Corrections Department, inmates who have been outside the prison for more than three days are required by the department to be taken to the hospital.
Sometimes inmates will receive food and clothing from a jail visitor who visits them periodically.
However, the visitor must be under the supervision of a correctional officer.
Even if an inmate who has not been out of the prison since the end of September, when they were arrested, has been outside, they should not go into the community without the supervision and protection of a Correctional Officer.
Prison officials do not say how many inmates have been admitted to a local hospital in New York City, but it is expected to be many more.
Sources: ESPN, Corrections Department website, corrections.state.ny.us, prison.state, jail.state