Custody Division Quarterly Report July

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Custody Division Quarterly Report July
CUSTODY DIVISION
QUARTERLY REPORT
July - September 2015
Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department
Jim McDonnell, Sheriff
1. TABLE OF CONTENTS
Executive Summary…….…………………………………………………….…………………2
1. Population Trends………………………....………………………………………………....3
LA County Inmate Population Graphs
Population Overview
AB109 Splint and Non-Split Sentences JAIMS Report
Arrests, Bookings and Releases
Release Practices
2. Facilities Overview……………………….………………………………………….............9
Rated Capacities - Board of State and Community Corrections
Men's Central Jail
Twin Towers Correctional Facility
Century Regional Detention Facility
Pitchess Detention Center - East
Pitchess Detention Center - North
Pitchess Detention Center- South
North County Correctional Facility
3. Population Overview...........................…………………………………………………....18
Classification and Re-Classification
Jail Population by Security Level
Reclassification Statistics
Inmate Population Breakdown
Inmate Population Demographics
Inmate Population Offender Age Group
Mental Health Inmate Population
Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA)
4. Inmate In-custody Programs.......................................................................................26
Program Credit Earning Chart
Conservation Work Program (CWP)
Fire Camp Training Program
CDCR Fire Camp Program
Education Based Incarceration Program (EBI)
Back on Track (BOT)
Program Credit Earnings
5. Inmate Alternatives to Custody Programs...................................................................32
Community Transition Unit (CTU)
Community Grant Beds
Community Based Alternatives to Custody (CBAC)
6. Inmate Re-Entry Assistance........................................................................................36
Affordable Care Act (ACA)
Community Re-Entry and Resource Center (CRRC)
CTU Coordinated Releases to Various Programs
CTU Vital Records
7. Anticipated Initiatives...................................................................................................39
Mental Health Diversion – 42 Bed Facility
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
1
EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
The Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department (LASD) is committed to maintaining a
secure and constitutional jail system. As part of this effort, a periodic report is essential
to better understand and quantify population trends. This Custody Division Quarterly
Report reports data collected during the second quarter of 2015, and is produced by the
Population Management Bureau (PMB) analysis unit.
The average daily inmate population (ADIP) during the third quarter 2015 was nearly
17,000. This number includes approximately 900 inmates who were participating in
community-based Alternative to Custody (ATC) programs. The newest ATC program,
Substance Abuse Treatment and Reentry Transition (START), began in earnest this June
with the placement of 28 inmates.
The START is a community-based residential
treatment program for female inmates with 90-120 days left to serve on their sentences.
The number of inmates participating in ATC programming in the coming months is
anticipated to grow as more programs become available.
Although the ADIP was slightly lower (1 percent) this quarter than the average for the
second quarter, crowding conditions required that the early release policy criteria be
lowered from 90 percent to as low as 60 percent for females. Although the overall
population decreased this quarter, the mental health population increased by 3 percent,
to encompass 23 percent of the total jail population. This increase was felt most in August
when the female mental health population at the Century Regional Detention Facility grew
from 322 inmates to 401 inmates, an increase of 79 inmates. Many of these inmates
were too ill to be safely housed in a multi-person cell and were housed alone. This made
the second bed in these multi-person cells unavailable for use and exacerbating the
crowding levels in general population housing units. The resultant crowding required the
lowering of the release percentage to 60 percent for female inmates. The increase in
inmates requiring mental health treatment also affected crowding levels at Twin Towers
Custody Facility (TTCF), albeit to a lesser degree.
The Department’s practice of early release reduces the percentage of time served by
inmates traditionally sentenced to county jail time. During this quarter early release was
not applied to inmates serving sentences for serious and/or violent offenses (M7 charges)
or those sentenced according to AB 109. These two groups continued to serve 100
percent of their court ordered sentences. The release percentage for both male and
female inmates stabilized at 70 percent by mid-August 2015.
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
2
POPULATION
TRENDS
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
3
LA COUNTY INMATE POPULATION
Third Quarter 2015
Los Angeles County Overall Inmate Count
18,000
17,500
17,011
16,951
16,949
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
17,000
16,500
16,000
15,500
15,000
2015 QUARTERLY
DIVISION ADIP
16,970
Quarterly Division ADIP will differ from Quarterly Facility ADIP due to the inclusion of Inmates processing in or out of IRC.
Third Quarter 2015
Los Angeles County Alternative to Custody Inmate Count
1,000
941
921
887
800
600
400
200
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
2015 QUARTERLY
DIVISION ADIP
916
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
4
POPULATION OVERVIEW
The inmate population within the County jail system is slightly decreasing during this third
quarter of 2015.
Jail Population Pre and Post Prop 47
July 2014 to September 2015
20,000
19,500
19,009 19,037
19,000
18,897
18,535
18,500
17,958
18,000
Prop 47
17,500
Split
17,225 17,263 17,169 17,152 17,203
Sentencing
17,016 16,948 16,993
16,838
17,000
16,301
16,500
Sep-15
Aug-15
Jul-15
Jun-15
May-15
Apr-15
Mar-15
Feb-15
Jan-15
Dec-14
Nov-14
Oct-14
Sep-14
Aug-14
Jul-14
16,000
Third Quarter 2015
Los Angeles County Average Facility Jail Count
16,524
16,522
16,520
16,518
16,516
16,514
16,512
16,510
16,508
16,506
16,504
16524
16523
16,511
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
2015 QUARTERLY
DIVISION ADIP
16,519
Facility Count Jail Count reflects all inmates housed in a LA County jail bed for the quarter
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
5
AB109 Split and Non Split Sentence
Under AB109, judges can impose a “split sentence” when sentencing a convicted defendant
to time in jail. A split sentence requires a portion of the sentence served in custody, and a
portion of the sentence served under supervision of the probation department in the
community. The Split Sentence option in sentencing results in a shorter stay for inmates.
Non-violent, Non-serious, Non-sex offender (N3) Subjects (Split Only)
July 2015 to September 2015
Jul
Aug
Sep
Average
Male
67
82
70
73
Female
21
17
14
17
Unknown
2
1
2
2
Summary
90
100
86
92
Non-violent, Non-serious, Non-sex offender (N3) Subjects (Non-Split Only)
Jul
Aug
Sep
Average
Male
329
324
395
349
Female
71
71
76
73
Unknown
1
0
3
1
Summary
401
395
474
423
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
6
THIRD QUARTER 2015 - ARREST AND BOOKING STATS
Arrest activity decreased by 11% over last quarter. However, the number of inmates booked
into the LA County jail has no obvious increase or decrease.
July
Monthly
%
Total
Felony
6,770
28%
Misdemeanor
17,481
71%
Juvenile - non criminal
44
0%
Other
322
1%
Total Arrested
24,617
Total Booked into LA
9,391
38%
County
August
September
Monthly
%
Total
6,960
28%
17,107
70%
45
0%
380
2%
24,492
Monthly
%
Total
7,165
29%
16,705
69%
45
0%
444
2%
24,359
9,774
40%
9,581
39%
Quarterly Quarterly
Quarterly %
Total
Average
20,895
51,293
134
1,146
73,468
6,965
17,098
45
382
24,489
28%
70%
0%
2%
28,746
9,582
39%
THIRD QUARTER 2015 - ARRESTS VS. BOOKINGS
The graph below compares the average Arrests and Bookings for this quarter.
30,000
25,000
24,617
24,492
24,359
20,000
15,000
10,000
9,774
9,391
9,581
5,000
July
Booked
Arrested
August
Booked
Arrested
September
Arrested
Booked
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
7
THIRD QUARTER 2015 – BOOKINGS VS. RELEASES
The Department averaged approximately 9,970 releases this quarter. That was an
increase of approximately 44 more releases compared to last quarter (average of 9,926).
2015 Q3 Booked Vs. Release
10,600
10,458
10,400
10,132
10,200
10,000
9,774
9,800
9,600
9,400
9,581
9,391
9,321
9,200
9,000
8,800
8,600
July
Booked
Released
August
Booked
Released
September
Booked
Released
LA COUNTY J AIL RELEASE PRACTICES
During this quarter, traditional county sentenced (TCS) inmates were subject to early
release under the following conditions:
 Male inmates must have more than 60 days to serve
 Female inmates must have more than 60 days to serve
 Most males served 70% of their sentence
 Most females served 70% of their sentence (during the Month of August, they
served 60% of their sentence due to overcrowding at CRDF)
 Designed commitment offenses referred to as M7 charges served 100% of their
sentence
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
8
FACILITY
OVERVIEW
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
9
RATED CAPACITY
The Board of State and Community Corrections (BSCC) is a government body which
recommends capacity limits for county jails. BSCC conducts biennial jail inspections;
LASD is due for the next inspection in February of 2016.
Board of State and Community Corrections
LASD CUSTODY FACILITY
BSCC RATED
CAPACITY
QUARTERLY
FACILITY ADIP
ABOVE BSCC
RATED CAPACITY
% BSCC
CAPACITY
MEN’S CENTRAL JAIL
5,108
4,222
-886
83%
TWIN TOWERS CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
2,412
3,617
1,205
150%
CENTURY REGIONAL DETENTION CENTER
1,588
1,923
335
121%
PITCHESS DETENTION CENTER – EAST
926
74
-853
8%
PITCHESS DETENTION CENTER – NORTH
768
1,437
669
187%
PITCHESS DETENTION CENTER – SOUTH
846
1,375
529
163%
NORTH COUNTY CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
2,208
3,872
1,664
175%
TOTAL BSCC RATED
CAPACITY*
QUARTERLY
FACILITY ADIP
TOTAL ABOVE
BSCC RATED
CAPACITY
TOTAL % BSCC
CAPACITY
TOTAL % BSCC
CAPACITY EXCLUDING
EAST FACILITY
13,856
16,519
2,663
119%
127%
*Statistical data gathered from Board of State and Community Corrections Inspection Report 05/2013.
LA County Jail Facilities
LA





Men's Central Jail (MCJ)
Twin Towers Correctional Facility
(TTCF)
Los Angeles County Medical Center
(LCMC)
Correctional Treatment Center (CTC)
Inmate Reception Center (IRC)

Century Regional Detention Facility
(CRDF)





Pitchess Detention Center (PDC)
PDC East Facility
PDC North Facility
PDC South Facility
North County Correctional Facility
(NCCF)

Mira Loma Detention Center (MLDC)
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
10
JAIL HOUSING FACILITIES
MEN’S CENTRAL JAIL
TOTAL INMATE POPULATION
JULY
SECURITY LEVEL
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
% OF
POPULATION
SECURITY LEVEL LOW 1-4
1,083
1,134
1,053
1,090
26%
SECURITY LEVEL MEDIUM 5-7
2,394
2,412
2,326
2,377
57%
714
719
690
708
17%
4,265
4,069
4,175
100%
SECURITY LEVEL HIGH 8-9
FACILITY TOTAL
4,191
°SUB POPULATION HOUSED THROUGHOUT FACILITY
HOUSING TYPE
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
*ADMINISTRATIVELY SEGREGATED INMATES(K-10)
365
380
366
370
>ADMINSTRATIVELY SEGREGATED INMATES (K-1)
10
15
14
13
DISCIPLINE
81
67
79
76
GENERAL POPULATION ON PSYCHOTROPIC MEDS
208
221
300
243
INMATE WORKERS
653
660
664
659
LGBT (K-6 G) INMATES
339
343
368
350
MEDICAL/CLINIC
406
404
438
416
^OTHER (K-6T/B/C/X)
218
203
189
203
PRO-PER
78
78
79
78
SCHOOL HOUSING (EBI)
455
451
449
452
SEX CRIMES AGAINST CHILDREN (K-6 Y) INMATES
234
245
218
232
SEXUALLY VIOLENT PREDATORS
10
7
9
9
°Sub population housed throughout facility includes those who are classified with special housing needs and are included
in the total inmate population.
An inmate may belong to more than one subpopulation
*K-10-Administratively segregated for various reasons including danger to self or others
^ K-6T Contempt of court, K6B threatened by others, K-6C Protective custody
>K-1 Law Enforcement related in custody
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
11
TWIN TOWERS CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
TOTAL INMATE POPULATION
SECURITY LEVEL
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
% OF
POPULATION
661
689
837
729
21%
2,144
2,146
2,213
2,167
63%
530
580
561
557
16%
3,334
3,415
3,610
3,453
100%
SECURITY LEVEL LOW 1-4
SECURITY LEVEL MEDIUM 5-7
SECURITY LEVEL HIGH 8-9
FACILITY TOTAL
°SUB POPULATION HOUSED THROUGHOUT FACILITY
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
*ADMINISTRATIVELY SEGREGATED (K-10)
154
171
153
160
^ADMINISTRATIVELY SEGREGATED (K-1)
1
2
1
1
**ADMINISTRATIVELY SEGREGATED INMATES
(K-6B)
16
17
18
17
AMERICAN'S WITH DISABILITIES (ADA)
137
153
139
143
DEVELOPMENTALLY DISABLED
29
32
32
31
DISCIPLINE
53
48
43
48
FEMALE GENERAL POPULATION
250
263
241
251
FEMALE MEDICAL (CTC)
32
28
28
29
FEMALE SCHOOL HOUSING (EBI)
179
169
174
174
FEMALE WORKERS
36
35
36
36
GENERAL POPULATION ON PSYCHOTROPIC
MEDS SECURITY LEVEL 1-4
20
23
27
23
GENERAL POPULATION ON PSYCHOTROPIC
MEDS SECURITY LEVEL 5-7
71
91
108
90
GENERAL POPULATION ON PSYCHOTROPIC
MEDS SECURITY LEVEL 8-9
40
61
64
55
INMATE WORKERS
388
381
361
377
LGBT (K-6 G) INMATES
129
132
127
129
MALE SCHOOL HOUSING (EBI)
221
138
233
197
MEDICAL MALE AND FEMALE (CTC)
120
122
122
121
636
689
705
677
1,859
1,907
1,965
1,910
221
193
233
216
102
92
107
100
HOUSING TYPE
MENTALLY ILL - HIGH OBSERVATION HOUSING
(HOH)
MENTALLY ILL - HIGH OBSERVATION/ SERVICE
AREA (MOH)
MENTALLY ILL - MODERATE OBSERVATION
HOUSING (MOH) SCHOOL HOUSING (EBI)
MENTALLY ILL - MODERATE OBSERVATION
HOUSING (MOH) SEX CRIMES AGAINST
CHILDREN (K-6 Y) INMATES
°Sub population housed throughout facility includes those who are classified with special housing needs and are included in the total inmate
population.
An inmate may belong to more than one subpopulation
*K-10-Administratively segregated for various reasons including danger to self or others
**K-6B-Administratively segregated are at risk of assault in GP housing
^Related to Law Enforcement-segregated from general population for safety reasons
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
12
CENTURY REGIONAL DETENTION FACILITY
TOTAL INMATE POPULATION
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
% OF
POPULATION
SECURITY LEVEL LOW 1-4
749
735
753
746
39%
SECURITY LEVEL MEDIUM 5-7
998
987
982
989
515
SECURITY LEVEL HIGH 8-9
191
181
193
188
10%
1,937
1,903
1,928
1,923
100%
SECURITY LEVEL
FACILITY TOTAL
°SUB POPULATION HOUSED THROUGHOUT FACILITY
HOUSING TYPE
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
^ADMINISTRATIVE SEGRAGRATED INMATES (K-10)
56
57
66
60
DISCIPLINE
31
32
31
31
INMATE WORKERS
321
315
315
317
4
3
32
13
MENTALLY ILL - HIGH OBSERVATION HOUSING
(HOH)
192
176
209
192
MENTALLY ILL - MODERATE OBSERVATION
HOUSING (MOH)
204
208
214
209
5
7
7
6
354
321
286
320
6
4
3
4
MEDICAL/CLINIC
OTHER (K-6 B)
SCHOOL HOUSING (EBI)
SEX CRIMES AGAINST CHILDREN (K-6 Y) INMATES
°Sub population housed throughout facility includes those who are classified with special housing needs and are included in the total inmate
population.
An inmate may belong to more than one subpopulation
^K-10-Administratively segregated for various reasons including danger to self or others
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
13
PITCHESS DETENTION CENTER - EAST FACILITY
TOTAL INMATE POPULATION
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
% OF
POPULATION
SECURITY LEVEL LOW 1-4
42
49
45
45
61%
SECURITY LEVEL MEDIUM 5-7
25
28
34
29
39%
♦SECURITY LEVEL HIGH 8-9
0
0
0
0
0
67
77
79
74
100%
SECURITY LEVEL
FACILITY TOTAL
°SUB POPULATION HOUSED THROUGHOUT FACILITY
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
FIRE CAMP SECURITY LEVELS 1-4
42
49
45
45
FIRE CAMP SECURITY LEVELS 5-7
25
28
34
29
HOUSING TYPE
°Sub population housed throughout facility includes those who are classified with special housing needs and are included in the total inmate
population.
An inmate may belong to more than one subpopulation
*In March, inmate workers were moved back to PDC South facility
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
14
PITCHESS DETENTION CENTER - NORTH FACILITY
TOTAL INMATE POPULATION
SECURITY LEVEL
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
% OF
POPULATION
270
272
277
273
19%
1,203
1,156
1,124
1,161
80%
22
21
14
19
1%
1,495
1,449
1,415
1,453
100%
SECURITY LEVEL LOW 1-4
SECURITY LEVEL MEDIUM 5-7
♦SECURITY LEVEL HIGH 8-9
FACILITY TOTAL
°SUB POPULATION HOUSED THROUGHOUT FACILITY
HOUSING TYPE
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY AVERAGE
DISCIPLINE
36
43
31
37
INMATE WORKERS SECURITY LEVEL 1-7
93
96
93
94
SCHOOL HOUSING (EBI) SECURITY LEVELS 1-7
372
360
352
361
SEX CRIMES AGAINST CHILDREN INMATES (K-6 Y)
SECURITY LEVEL 1-7
182
184
186
184
°Sub population housed throughout facility includes those who are classified with special housing needs and are included in the total inmate
population
An inmate may belong to more than one subpopulation
♦Inmates housed at North Facility for disciplinary reasons
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
15
PITCHESS DETENTION CENTER - SOUTH FACILITY
TOTAL INMATE POPULATION
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
% OF
POPULATION
SECURITY LEVEL LOW 1-4
621
637
641
633
46%
SECURITY LEVEL MEDIUM 5-7
798
725
689
737
54%
0
0
0
0
0
1,419
1,362
1,330
1,370
100%
SECURITY LEVEL
SECURITY LEVEL HIGH 8-9
MONTHLY TOTAL
°SUB POPULATION HOUSED THROUGHOUT FACILITY
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
BACK ON TRACK PROGRAM SECURITY LEVEL 1-7
78
78
74
77
SCHOOL HOUSING (EBI) SECURITY LEVEL 1-7
345
334
327
335
INMATE WORKERS SECURITY LEVEL 1-7
517
511
510
513
HOUSING TYPE
°Sub population housed throughout facility includes those who are classified with special housing needs and are included in the total inmate
population.
An inmate may belong to more than one subpopulation
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
16
NORTH COUNTY CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
TOTAL INMATE POPULATION
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
% OF
POPULATION
SECURITY LEVEL LOW 1-4
1,289
1,246
1,244
1,260
32%
SECURITY LEVEL MEDIUM 5-7
1,590
1,919
2,178
1,896
49%
982
675
513
723
19%
3,861
3,840
3,935
3,879
100%
SECURITY LEVEL
SECURITY LEVEL HIGH 8-9
MONTHLY TOTAL
°SUB POPULATION HOUSED THROUGHOUT FACILITY
HOUSING TYPE
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY AVERAGE
*ADMINISTRATIVELY SEGREGATED INMATES
(K-10) SECURITY LEVEL 1-8
64
49
43
52
ADMINISTRATIVELY SEGREGATED INMATES
(K-6B) SECURITY LEVEL 1-8
0
0
23
N/A
DISCIPLINE SECURITY LEVEL 1-7
111
134
124
123
INMATE WORKERS SECURITY LEVEL 1-7
632
622
641
631
MEDICAL/CLINIC SECURITY LEVEL 5-7
113
94
99
102
SCHOOL HOUSING (EBI) SECURITY LEVEL 1-8
302
241
248
264
VETERANS
66
183
66
105
°Sub population housed throughout facility includes those who are classified with special housing needs and are included in the total inmate
population.
An inmate may belong to more than one subpopulation
*K-10-Administratively segregated for various reasons including danger to self or others
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
17
POPULATION
OVERVIEW
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
18
CLASSIFICATION AND RE-CLASSIFICATION
The Department utilizes the Northpointe Classification system to assign security levels to
inmates. The security levels guide where an inmate will be housed based on their
individual risk for in-custody misconduct. Lower security housing areas offer more
programming and privileges to better prepare the inmates for release. Higher security
housing is more restricted and therefore limited in what programs are offered, due to
potential risk of serious misconduct and/or escape by the high security level inmate
population.
*Security Level Housing by Facility
Month
Low
4,841
4,860
4,853
4,851
30%
July
August
September
Average
Percent
Medium
9,232
9,475
9,641
9,449
57%
High
2,451
2,188
2,017
2,219
13%
Total
16,524
16,523
16,511
16,519
100%
*K-10 (Ad-Seg) inmates are re-evaluated for reclassification of security level during the re-class process which occurs every 45 days.
This chart only includes inmates housed in LASD Type II facilities. Does not include inmates housed in alternative custody beds.
Jail Population by Security Level
2,219/13%
4,851/30%
9,449/57%
LOW
MED
HIGH
The pie graph above depicts the average number of inmates housed this quarter by security level.
The percentage is calculated to the Facility ADIP for this quarter (16,519).
Re-Classification Statistics
Inmates are periodically reclassified (approximately every 45 days) to determine if thier.
security level is still appropriate or should be reduced or increased based upon their
conduct.
ADIP
July
17,011
August
16,951
September 16,949
Total
Average
Disciplinary
846
810
635
2,291
764
Inmate
Legal
% of
Other Periodic Sentence Staff TOTALS
Request Status
ADIP
1
31
5
4,440
1,840
20
7,183
42%
0
10
3
4,118
886
12
5,839
34%
0
15
8
5,589
1,340
15
7,602
45%
1
56
16
14,147
4,066
47
20,624
0
19
5
4,716
1,355
16
6,875
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
19
Inmate Population Breakdown
The inmate population consists of various categories of inmates in broad groupings,
including: pre-trial, traditional county sentenced, AB 109 sentenced, AB109 sentenced
with additional charges, parole/revocation violators, and those awaiting transfer to State
Prison.
AB109 with Open Charges
Awaiting State Prison
Parole Revocation*
118
110
109
731
686
701
773
718
762
113/1%
706/4%
751/4%
2,941
2,923
AB109 Sentenced
2,935
2,933/17%
3,356
3,228
3,349/20%
3,463
County Sentenced
9,119/54%
9,141
9,214
JULY
118
731
773
2,923
3,463
9,003
AUGUST
110
686
718
2,941
3,356
9,141
SEPTEMBER
109
701
762
2,935
3,228
9,214
AVERAGE
113
706
751
2,933
3,349
9,119
17,011
16,941
16,957
16,970
9,003
Pre-Trial
AB109 with Open Charges
Awaiting State Prison
Parole Revocation*
AB109 Sentenced
County Sentenced
Pre-Trial
Total
*Parole Revocation includes PRCS Revocation 3455, Flash Incarceration 3455 and Inmates with a 3056 hold.
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
20
INMATE POPULATION BREAKDOWN CONTINUED
 AWAITING STATE PRISON
 During this quarter, an average of 706 inmates were awaiting transfer to
state prison, some while pending trial on other cases.
 AB109 PAROLE AND PROBATION VIOLATORS
 An average of 750 AB109 inmates were in custody for violating their parole
or probation.
 AB109 SENTENCED
 An average of 2,933 inmates were in custody, sentenced under AB109. An
additional 113 are pre-sentenced with open charges (decrease of 690
sentenced inmates from last quarter).
 TRADITIONAL COUNTY SENTENCED INMATE POPULATION
 The average daily count for the traditional county sentenced (TCS)
population was 3,349, approximately 20% of the inmate population.
 PRE-TRIAL INMATE POPULATION

During this quarter, there were approximately 28,746 new bookings into the
LA County Jail. Fifty-four percent (54 percent) of the average daily inmate
population (16,970) was comprised of inmates who were pre-trial. Pre-trial
inmates are those who have an open case and have not been sentenced
by the courts.
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
21
INMATE POPULATION DEMOGRAPHICS
Racial demographics this quarter indicate the three most populous racial groups within
the LA County Jail for both male and female offenders are Hispanic (49%), Black (31%),
and White (17%).
COMBINED
Race
Hispanic
Black
White
All Others
Chinese
Filipino
Pacific Islanders
Japanese
American Indian
Total
MALE
Race
Hispanic
Black
White
All Others
Chinese
Filipino
Pacific Islanders
Japanese
American Indian
Total
FEMALE
Race
Hispanic
Black
White
All Others
Chinese
Filipino
American Indian
Pacific Islanders
Japanese
Total
July 2015
Population
8,284
5,164
2,897
562
40
35
15
3
12
17,011
August 2015
%
49%
30%
17%
3%
0%
0%
0%
0%
0%
100%
July 2015
Population
7,410
4,453
2,365
488
37
24
15
2
10
14,803
%
48%
31%
17%
3%
0%
0%
0%
0%
0%
100%
August 2015
%
50%
30%
16%
3%
0%
0%
0%
0%
0%
100%
July 2015
Population
874
711
533
74
3
11
0
1
2
2,208
Population
8,192
5,205
2,870
577
38
37
17
3
13
16,951
Population
7,318
4,507
2,347
490
36
29
16
3
10
14,755
%
50%
31%
16%
3%
0%
0%
0%
0%
0%
100%
August 2015
%
40%
32%
24%
3%
0%
0%
0%
0%
0%
100%
Population
874
698
523
87
2
9
1
1
3
2,198
%
40%
32%
24%
4%
0%
0%
0%
0%
0%
100%
September 2015
Population
8,279
5,213
2,770
571
38
39
21
4
14
16,949
%
49%
31%
16%
3%
0%
0%
0%
0%
0%
100%
September 2015
Population
7,387
4,516
2,273
479
34
30
21
4
11
14,755
%
50%
31%
15%
3%
0%
0%
0%
0%
0%
100%
September 2015
Population
892
697
497
92
4
9
3
2,194
%
41%
32%
23%
4%
0%
0%
0%
0%
0%
100%
Quarterly
Average
Quarterly
%
8251
5194
2846
570
39
37
18
4
13
16,971
49%
31%
17%
3%
0%
0%
0%
0%
0%
100%
Quarterly
Average
Quarterly
%
7372
4492
2328
486
36
28
17
3
10
14,771
50%
30%
16%
3%
0%
0%
0%
0%
0%
100%
Quarterly
Average
Quarterly
%
880
702
518
84
3
10
0
1
2
2,200
40%
32%
24%
4%
0%
0%
0%
0%
0%
100%
*Statistical data are averages gathered from Custody Division Daily Briefing Report
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
22
INMATE POPULATION OFFENDER AGE GROUPS
The 26-34 year old cohort was the most frequently represented age group within the jail
population this quarter, followed by the 18-25 year old cohort.
COMBINED
Age Group
July 2015
Population
August 2015
%
Population
%
September 2015
Population
%
Quarterly
Average
Quarterly
%
18 to 25
4,570
27%
4,483
26%
4,245
25%
4,433
26%
26 to 34
5,132
30%
5,132
30%
5,178
31%
5,147
30%
35 to 39
2,183
13%
2,223
13%
2,250
13%
2,218
13%
40 to 44
1,432
8%
1,469
9%
1,501
9%
1,467
9%
45 & Older
Total
3,695
22%
3,645
22%
3,776
22%
3,705
22%
17,011
100%
16,952
100%
16,949
100%
MALE
Age Group
July 2015
Population
August 2015
%
Population
%
September 2015
Population
%
16,971
100%
Quarterly
Average
Quarterly
%
18 to 25
4,036
27%
3,963
27%
3,771
26%
3,923
27%
26 to 34
4,399
30%
4,400
30%
4,446
30%
4,415
30%
35 to 39
1,875
13%
1,931
13%
1,940
13%
1,915
13%
40 to 44
1,239
8%
1,256
8%
1,287
9%
1,261
9%
3,255
14,803
22%
100%
3,230
14,780
22%
100%
3,313
14,756
22%
100%
3,266
14,779
22%
100%
September 2015
Quarterly
Average
Quarterly
%
45 & Older
Total
FEMALE
Age Group
July 2015
Population
August 2015
%
Population
%
Population
%
18 to 25
534
24%
520
24%
474
22%
509
23%
26 to 34
734
33%
732
34%
732
33%
732
33%
35 to 39
308
14%
292
13%
310
14%
303
14%
40 to 44
193
9%
214
10%
214
10%
207
9%
440
2,208
20%
100%
415
2,172
19%
100%
464
2,193
21%
100%
439
2,191
20%
100%
45 & Older
Total
*Statistical data are averages gathered from Custody Division Daily Briefing Report.
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
23
M ENTAL HEALTH INMATE POPULATION
This quarter the inmate population housed was 16,970; the mental health population
accounted for 23 percent of this population. Currently, inmates identified with mental
health needs requiring specialized housing, moderate or high observation housing,
account for 18 percent of the overall population. The remaining 5 percent of the
population have been treated and continue to receive psychotropic medication while
housed in general population.
Forensic In-Patient (FIP)
K-10 MOH
40
38
91
93
819
885
38
92
924
39
92
876
Moderate Observation Housing (MOH)
1993
2011
2059
2021
Moderate Observation Housing (MOH)
835
779
780
798
GP on Psychotropic Medication
FORENSIC IN-PATIENT (FIP)
K-10 MODERATE OBSERVATION
HOUSING (MOH)
HIGH OBSERVATION HOUSING
(HOH)
MODERATE OBSERVATION
HOUSING (MOH)
GENERAL POPULATION ON
PSYCHOTROPIC MEDICATION
TOTAL
July
40
August
38
September
38
Average
39
91
93
92
92
819
885
924
876
1993
2011
2059
2021
835
779
780
798
3,778
3,806
3,893
3,826
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
24
AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT (ADA)
ADA Housing is used to accommodate inmates with mobility limitations and/or physical
disabilities. This quarter the average number of inmates requiring ADA is 143 which is a
14 percent decrease from last quarter (167).
AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT (ADA)
HOUSING AREA
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
TWIN TOWERS MODULE
232
137
153
139
143
Medical Outpatient/ Specialty Housing (MOSH) is provided to inmates who require a level
of medical treatment beyond that of stabilized medication distribution (pill call). The
MOSH area in MCJ is also used to house inmates with mobility issues.
Medical Housing
ADDITIONAL MEDICAL HOUSING – NOT ADA DESIGNATED
HOUSING AREA
CORRECTIONAL TREATMENT CENTER
(CTC)
LOS ANGELES COUNTY MEDICAL
CENTER (LCMC)
*MCJ MEDICAL/CLINIC
MONTHLY TOTAL
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
152
150
150
151
26
24
24
25
406
404
438
416
584
578
612
592
*Does include some ADA housing.
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
25
IN-CUSTODY
PROGRAMS
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
26
LA COUNTY INMATE IN-CUSTODY PROGRAMS
The LA County Jail offers several in-custody programs. Programs vary from a number of
in-custody work assignments, vocational job training, education, and life skill classes, as
well as fire camp training and California Department of California Rehabilitative fire camp
placement for AB109 inmates. Various programs award sentenced inmates’ additional
time credits for their participation pursuant to the California Penal Code:
PROGRAM CREDIT EARNINGS
Program
Penal Code
Credit Earned
Sentenced GT/WT
4019 PC
Day-for-Day (1:1)
Conservation
Type of Inmate
All Sentenced
Inmates
All Sentenced
Inmates
4019.1 PC One and one half-for One (1.5:1)
Fire Camp
4019.2 PC
Two-for-One (2:1)
AB109 Sentenced
Inmates
Milestone
4019.4 PC
Up to 6 weeks per year
AB109 Sentenced
Inmates
CONSERVATION WORK PROGRAM (CWP)
The Conservation Work Program (CWP) allows inmates to complete their adjusted
sentence while working in various job classifications, giving them the skills and work
discipline necessary to increase their chances of success once released. Effective
January 2015, all sentenced offenders, including Traditional County Sentenced (TCS)
inmates are eligible to receive credits pursuant to Penal Code Section 4019.1. For this
quarter, approximately 2,600 offenders (16 percent of the population) participated in CWP.
CONSERVATION WORK PROGRAM (CWP)
INMATE TYPE
INMATES PARTICIPATED IN PROGRAMS
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
2,611
2,599
2,643
2,618
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
27
FIRE CAMP TRAINING PROGRAM
Fire Camp Training and California Institute for Women (CIW/CSCR) training are aligned
under the Conservation Work Program (CWP). This program is the first step of training
before an inmate may participate in a State facilitated Fire Camp Program. Offenders
who are sentenced under AB109 are eligible to receive credits pursuant to Penal Code
4019.1. The average number of inmates enrolled in the Fire Camp training program for
this quarter was 78.
FIRE CAMP TRAINING CAMP
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
PDC FIRE CAMP TRAINING (MEN)
68
75
80
74
CIW FIRE TRAINING (WOMEN)
1
5
6
4
69
80
86
78
HOUSING TYPE
MONTHLY TOTALS
C ALIFORNIA DEPARTMENT OF CORRECTIONS AND REHABILITATION (CDCR)
FIRE CAMP PROGRAM
Once an inmate passes all necessary requirements in the Fire Camp Training Program
located at PDC East facility, they are transferred to one of five state contracted fire
camp sites where they will serve the remainder of their adjusted sentence. Offenders
who are sentenced under AB109 are eligible to receive credits pursuant to Penal Code
4019.2. The average number of inmates assigned to CDCR Fire Camps for this quarter
was 149.
CDCR FIRE CAMP
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
ACTON FIRE CAMP
35
33
30
33
FRANCISQUITO FIRE CAMP
16
15
13
15
HOLTON FIRE CAMP
59
57
60
59
JULIUS KLEIN FIRE CAMP
32
28
30
30
MALIBU WOMENS FIRE CAMP
13
12
10
12
155
145
143
149
FIRE CAMP LOCATION
MONTHLY TOTALS
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
28
EDUCATION B ASED INCARCERATION PROGRAMS (EBI-M ILESTONE)
The Education Based Incarceration Program (EBI-Milestone) uses traditional and
nontraditional education which is designed to reduce incarceration by increasing the
educational, civic, social, economic, and life skills of its participants. Offenders who are
sentenced under AB109 are eligible to receive credits pursuant to Penal Code 4019.4.
For this quarter, approximately 6,695 (40 percent of the population) inmates participated
in the EBI program. A total of 754 Milestone credits were awarded this quarter.
Total EBI Participants
8,000
7,250
6,706
6,128
6,000
4,000
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
EDUCATION BASED INCARCERATION PROGRAM (EBI)
INMATE TYPE
*INMATES PARTICIPATED IN
EBI
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
6,128
6,706
7,250
6,695
*SUB POPULATION OF EBI PARTICIPANTS
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
1,519
1,589
1,699
1,602
GP on Psychotropic Medication
388
450
479
439
Mentally Ill (M)
627
1,078
1,210
972
^Pre-Trial Non-AB109
947
1,303
1,707
1,319
Post-Trial Non-AB109
3,653
3,809
3,836
3,766
20
21
27
23
1,499
1,568
1,672
1,580
9
5
8
7
EBI PARTICIPANT TYPE
N3 (AB109)
^Pre-Trial AB109
Post Trial – AB109
^Unsentenced Status 1 and 2
*Data derived from ATAR system; sub-population numbers will differ from monthly total due to duplicate classifications
^Non-credit earning categories of participants in EBI (housed in EBI dorm and working, but are not earning credits due to
sentence status)
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
29
BACK ON TRACK PROGRAM
The Back on Track (BOT) program began February 2015 and is overseen by EBI
staff. The program delivers education and comprehensive reentry services to offenders
before and after a participant is released from jail. The program focuses on the critical
time following an inmate’s release from jail, by providing the seamless reentry services
vital for success, including employment and life skill services. This program is available
to inmates who have been sentenced under AB109 and are eligible to receive Milestone
credits. They must be enrolled in the program for 18 months—divided into 9 months incustody and 9 months out-of-custody.
BACK ON TRACK
SOUTH BARRACK
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
78
78
74
QUARTERLY
AVERAGE
77
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
30
Program Credit Earnings
2015 Third Quarter
Inmate Population in Custody Beds = 16,519
1867/11%
751/5%
7206/44%
6695/40%
CWP-Earning Credits
CWP-Not Earning Credits
EBI
Not Participating/Idle
AB-109 Sentenced
3,683
Traditional County Sentenced
4,055
1,005/27%
754/20%
1,542/39%
1,804/44%
652/19%
149/4%
1,123/30%
709/17%
Participated in EBI
Conservation
Not Participating
Earned EBI- Milestones
Participated in EBI
Conservation
CDCR Fire Camp
Not Participating
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
31
ALTERNATIVES TO
CUSTODY
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
32
ALTERNATIVES TO CUSTODY PROGRAMS
The Community Transition Unit (CTU), The Community Based Alternatives to Custody
Unit (CBAC) and the Compliance Team work together by utilizing a number of alternatives
to custody programming options in an effort to enhance an inmate’s chance of
success. These programs are conducted in collaboration with a number of local agencies
including Community and Faith Based Organizations, Department of Mental Health
(DMH), Department of Public Health (DPH), and other organizations. It is the
Department’s goal to assist inmates from intake through re-entry into the community.
With this approach we hope to increase public safety and reduce the rate of recidivism.
COMMUNITY TRANSITION UNIT (CTU)
Through discharge planning overseen by the CTU, and in partnership with contracted
services, inmates are provided re-entry assistance through linkages to services that are
initiated while they are in custody and continue upon release from the county jail. Through
the Alternatives to Custody (ATC) programs, designated inmates are afforded the
opportunity to complete the remaining portion of their sentence in a community treatment
program.
Individuals that meet necessary qualifications are placed into a residential treatment
program. Inmates who do not qualify for ATC, or do not have the necessary benefits, are
referred to community providers for re-entry assistance by contract services.
Community Transition Unit (CTU)
This quarter saw the launching of the Substance Abuse Treatment and Reentry Transition
(START) program. The two part program involves in-custody drug education and
community based residential treatment.
S.T.A.R.T Program
Enrolled
Completed
Returned to Custody
JULY
3
0
2
AUGUST
3
2
0
SEPTEMBER
7
2
1
TOTAL
13
4
3
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
33
COMMUNITY GRANT BEDS
Some community treatment beds are funded externally and made available to the
Department for use as alternative to custody housing.
The table below depicts the number of inmates for this quarter who were placed into a
community treatment bed for the remainder of their sentence in lieu of incarceration.
PLACED ON ATC
COMMUNITY TREATMENT BEDS
JULY
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
VETERAN PROGRAM
0
0
3
TRANSITIONAL CASE MANAGEMENT
0
0
1
AB109 LOWS
0
0
0
START PROGRAM
3
2
7
FEMALE PROJECT
6
6
3
WOMEN WITH CHILDREN
0
0
0
9
8
14
MONTHLY TOTALS
The table below depicts the overall success for each community treatment bed for this
quarter. It must be noted, those who absconded or were returned to custody were not
necessarily those placed into the program during this quarter.
COMPLETED ATC
COMMUNITY TREATMENT BEDS
RETURNED TO
CUSTODY
NON-COMPLIANT
ABSCOND
JUL
AUG
SEP
JUL
AUG
SEP
JUL
AUG
SEP
VETERAN PROGRAM
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
TRANSITIONAL CASE MANAGEMENT
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
AB109 LOWS
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
START PROGRAM
0
2
2
2
0
1
0
0
0
FEMALE PROJECT
WOMEN WITH CHILDREN
3
0
3
0
8
1
3
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
5
5
12
5
1
1
0
0
0
MONTHLY TOTALS
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
34
COMMUNITY B ASED ALTERNATIVES TO CUSTODY (CBAC)
The Population Management Bureau’s (PMB) CBAC Unit identifies low risk sentenced
offenders within the jail population who qualify to finish their remaining sentence in an out
of custody alternative environment. Although these individuals are outside of traditional
custody, they are still under the jurisdiction of the LASD.
CBAC MONTHLY PLACEMENT
JULY
PROGRAM
AUGUST
SEPTEMBER
M
F
TOTAL
M
F
TOTAL
M
F
TOTAL
HOME ELECTRONIC MONITORING
PROGRAM
14
2
16
32
7
39
20
4
24
WEEKENDER WORK PROGRAM
22
0
22
45
0
45
46
0
46
WORK RELEASE PROGRAM
26
0
26
15
0
15
13
0
13
62
2
64
92
7
99
79
4
83
MONTHLY TOTALS
The graph below depicts the total number of offenders who successfully completed the
remainder of their sentence on a CBAC program. It also shows the number of offenders
who failed to complete the program and with the efforts of the PMB Compliance Unit,
were returned back to finish their sentence an those who failed to complete the program
wand were not returned nbck to custody.
CBAC Month End Program Statistics
350
289
300
265
260
250
200
150
100
101
95
79
76
62
34
50
0
July
Completed Program
August
Non-Compliant and Returned to Custody
September
Non-Compliant/WANT Issued
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
35
RE - ENTRY
ASSISTANCE
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
36
AFFORDABLE C ARE ACT (ACA)
Medi-Cal application assistance is offered to inmates at each jail facility and those
inmates on the Work Release Program (WRP), home EMP, community treatment ATC
and station workers. The following chart represents enrollment statistics for the first
quarter of 2015:
July
August
September
Totals
Average
Prev.
Quarter
Totals
%
Comparison
Direct inmate contact/In-Reach
483
867
716
2066
689
1,733
19%
Applications cleared by DPSS
288
322
251
861
287
989
-13%
1
0
1
2
1
10
-80%
Applications approved by DPSS
287
322
250
859
286
979
-12%
Benefits received
175
169
147
491
164
452
9%
2
3
1
6
2
8
-25%
Applications in queue
Benefits denied
COMMUNITY RE-ENTRY AND RESOURCE CENTER (CRRC)
The information below are recently released inmates and inquiries and/or contacts made
by members of the general public who have been assisted with services at the CRRC for
the first quarter of 2015:
Inquiry Demographic Population
General Release
General Public
Alternatives to Custody Programs
Coordinated Release
July
414
75
48
0
August
409
118
40
0
September
312
126
29
1
Total
1,135
319
117
1
Average
378
106
39
0
Work Release
Phone Referral
130
2
669
112
9
688
113
5
586
355
16
1,943
118
5
648
July
August
September
Total
Average
663
36
699
643
45
688
541
45
586
1,847
126
1,973
616
42
658
Monthly Totals
Inquiry Demographic Gender
Male
Female
Totals
CTU personnel visit the Inmate Reception Center release area to educate and remind
inmates waiting to go home about services available at the CRRC. Walks of the release
area are performed every 90 minutes.
July
August
September
Total
Average
82
94
86
262
87
Number of Inmates Contacted
1,496
1,268
1,056
3,820
1,273
Number of Flyers Distributed
1,496
1,268
1,026
3,790
1,263
ACA Applications Processed
0
0
0
0
0
Number of 90 Minute Contact Walks
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
37
CTU COORDINATED RELEASES TO VARIOUS PROGRAMS
The final 90 days leading to an inmate’s release from custody are the most critical in
ensuring a successful transition from Custody to Community Based Organization (CBO)
Treatment Centers. During the time leading up to their release; inmates are interviewed
several times by the CBO Staff and members of the Community Transition Unit to ensure
that they are matched up with a suitable treatment provider.
The coordinated release process helps to create a trust between law enforcement, inmate
participants, and CBO’s. The CTU’s ultimate goal is to provide a successful recovery and
re-entry into the community and to ultimately decrease in recidivism.
Coordinated Release
Regular Release
Total
July
August
September
Total
Average
132
147
123
402
134
10,458
10,132
9,321
29,911
9,970
10,590
10,279
9,444
30,313
10,104
CTU VITAL RECORDS
Through the Vital Records Program, LASD staff members have been deputized by the
County Registrar-Recorder to facilitate birth certificate applications for inmates born in
Los Angeles County, who have requested a certified copy. The fee of $28 for certified
copies of birth certificates is funded by the Inmate Welfare Fund.
All inmates in custody are eligible to apply for a California ID Card. The issued ID’s are
provided to the inmates upon their release. The inmates must still report to the DMV to
obtain a driver license following their release.
Records Processed
July
August
September
Quarterly
Total
Average
67
121
137
325
108
DMV - California
Identification Card
RECORDS – Birth
Certificate
Totals
61
135
167
363
121
128
256
304
688
229
Records Issued
July
August
September
Quarterly
Total
Average
33
54
40
127
42
46
45
126
217
72
79
99
166
344
115
DMV - California
Identification Card
RECORDS – Birth
Certificate
Totals
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
38
ANTICIPATED
INITIATIVES
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
39
M ENTAL HEALTH DIVERSION – 42 BED F ACILITY
The community based mental health treatment bed pilot program targets male, AB109
inmates with mental illness who are at low risk and in a stabilized condition to complete
the remaining 60-90 days of their sentence in a community based treatment program or
alternative custody. An existing DMH provider facility is being explored and inspected for
use as a treatment facility for offenders meeting the following criteria:






AB109 offender
Less than 6 months left on sentence
Low risk
Will be monitored with GPS (24 hours, seven days a week)
Security Officer’s on-site 24 hours
Compliance Team will conduct routine visits
The targeted facility is currently occupied and waiting for the transitional facility to be
approved for occupancy. The current occupant also needs to vacate the premises.
CUSTODY DIVISION QUARTERLY REPORT THIRD QUARTER 2015
40

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