Bureau of Community Corrections
Marvin Mailey, Bureau Chief
Terra Taylor, Deputy Bureau Chief
VISIONBureau of Community Correction's vision is to develop re-entry focused community corrections programs and facilities that provide treatment, education, and/or training programs to match offender needs. Core Purpose: Community reintegration and crime reduction through effective Supervision and case management of offenders. This dual approach is a collaborative effort between the person under supervision, members of his/her family, the Bureau of Community Corrections, the Judiciary and multiple community resources.
LEVELS OF SUPERVISION
Administrative Supervision Level I
Offenders assigned to Level I are placed in the least restrictive form of supervision under the SENTAC sentencing system. These are generally first time offenders who pose little risk of re-offending. The majority of these offenders are required to pay either a fine, make restitution or attend a specific first offender program. Requirements are also to monitor offenders' participation in designated programs, and make progress reports on same to the Court.
Probation and Parole Level II
Level II is the standard Probation/Parole supervision program. Offenders on Level II supervision are to meet with their Probation Officer on a regular schedule to comply with contact requirements based on risks/needs assessments. Level II Probation/parole Officers serve in the Traditional roles of counseling.
Intensive Supervision – Level III
Intensive supervision entails at least the equivalent of one (1) hour of supervision per day and no more than fifty-six (56) hours of supervision per week. The minimum of one (1) hour of supervision per day is achieved through direct offender contact, collateral contact, verification of each offender's activities (e.g., residence, employment, training and school), and performance with court-ordered treatment and Community Service. The emphasis is on supervision through increased community contacts.
Electronic Monitoring – Level IV
House Arrest is a community custody program which is for offenders who are to be restricted to an approved residence in which specific sanctions are to be imposed and enforced. The House Arrest Program is administered by Probation Officers, and includes continuous electronic and direct surveillance.
GPS supervision can be court ordered, but also is statutorily mandated. All Tier 3 Sex Offenders sentenced to a term of Probation must participate in GPS Supervision. Offenders are tracked 24 hours a day/7 days a week.
TAD is an additional condition imposed by the courts to restrict alcohol consumption for offenders. It is generally imposed for offenders with serious alcohol addictions deemed to be a risk to the community.
Pretrial Services provides bond reports to assist the courts in making decisions regarding conditions of release for defendants detained on pending criminal charges. Pretrial Services also provides supervision for defendants pending criminal charges in the community. Defendants assigned to Pretrial Supervision are supervised on conditions which are limited to those necessary to provide a reasonable assurance of the appearance of the defendant at court proceedings, the protection of the community, victims, witnesses or any other person, and to maintain the integrity of the judicial process.
Community Work Release Program
Offenders placed in this program perform various types of labor at non profit organizations in order to satisfy special conditions of supervision and/or to be relieved of court ordered assessments.
- Plummer Community Corrections Center
- Hazel D. Plant Women's Treatment Facility
- Morris Community Corrections Center
- Sussex Work Release Center
Violation of Probation Centers
There are two Violation of Probation Centers