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Getting along with other inmates
Time off for good behavior
Food and Commissary
St Charles County Jail
301 N 2nd St
Randy: 5 days shock.
Will: I was sentenced to 2 years in the Missouri Department of Corrections.
Cynthia: 5 years felony probation,3 years SES,30 days in county jail
JM: Did you spend time in a holding cell after your sentencing? If so, what was that like? If you didn't where did they they take you instead?
Randy: No. Never saw a holding cell. I picked a time to go to jail.
Will: I was taken back to the jail immediately and then sent back to my housing unit.
Cynthia: no they just brought me back to the jail right after
If you or someone you know is headed to St. Charles County Jail, you may be wondering what to expect. Going to jail can be intimidating, especially if this is your first time. Arming yourself with the right information can help you feel more prepared for the experience.
We have interviewed former inmates of St. Charles County, and have made their interviews available for you to read. Click the links to the left to read their stories, where they share information ranging from what the food is like to how you can get along with other inmates. Take a few minutes to read their experiences so you can find out what life is really like in St. Charles County Jail.
If you have the option to serve your time in the work release section of the jail, you can consider yourself lucky. In this area, former inmates report that you can keep whatever hours you want. The Correctional Officers (CO's) only come and count inmates twice a day.
The rest of the time inmates are free to do what they want, as long as they stay out of trouble. Most of the work release inmates work 12 hours a day, but some inmates are housed in work release 24/7 (without going to work).
Passing the Time
Boredom is a major problem for many inmates as they serve their time. St. Charles County provides inmates with some forms of recreation to help them pass the time, but the best of these facilities are available only to inmates in work release. In work release, inmates control the TV, and there are lots of books and magazines to read. In work release, there are also puzzles and tables for them, in addition to lots of space to exercise.
St. Charles County serves inmates three meals per day. Unfortunately, the food isn't rated very highly. The "splatter patty" and ham and beans are the only foods described as "the only things I'd call food" by one inmate. Inmates can also order snacks from commissary if they have money available on their accounts.
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