No, It’s Not Ideal

A prison guard: 'Corrupt' prison guards fuel drug culture

Image courtesy of http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/uknews/law-and-order/2262984/Corrupt-prison-guards-fuel-drug-culture-in-prison.html

Placing deaf inmates together has a positive effect, both for the individual in prison and for the officials and guards who are responsible for his care and treatment. There will be less, not more, of a management problem when deaf prisoners are grouped together, irrespective of the crimes for which they are being imprisoned. Tomoka has a facility in which deaf people have been grouped. There is another in Huntsville, Texas including a G.E.D. program for deaf inmates.

Image courtesy of http://www.queerty.com/how-dare-you-fire-this-dallas-prison-guard-for-telling-co-workers-about-how-gays-should-be-exterminated-20100316/

I would like to hear from deaf inmates there, how things are within the program. I would also like to hear from guards, administrators and other personnel, what their experiences are with deaf inmates. What do you experience in managing diverse populations in the system?

Image courtesy of http://vipdictionary.com/classroom

One thought on “No, It’s Not Ideal

  1. In the right hand column of this scroll page – and all our pages – you will see a picture of an incredibly beautiful black dog. His name’s Jack, and if you click on his pic, your e-mail client will open with my mailto address. You can contact me that way, and DeafInPrison.com will be glad to publish your story.

    Conversely, you can leave a comment here.

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