JM: What types of facilities were available to help pass the time? Andres: There was a television in the block. About once a
week we were allowed to go to a gym-like area. The
commissary sold paper, and we were allowed to draw
and write. A lot of people did artwork. They were
very creative about it. Some people gambled with
dice they made out of soap.
JM: Did you have regular access to the entertainment or was competition fierce? Give details. Andres: I had no control over the television. If I had
to change the television, I probably would have
stabbed in my sleep. If you don't like what the
timers have on TV, don't watch it. They just like
watch a bunch of Kardashian crap anyway. It is in
JM: Did you have a hard time staying in shape while in jail? Andres: Not in the slightest. It is incredibly easy because
there is quite literally nothing else to distract
you from exercising.
JM: How often did you get to go outside? What did you do outside if you were allowed to? If you were not allowed to go outside what could you do for exercise? Andres: Sometimes once a week, but it was only kind of
outside. It was basically a concrete room with giant
mesh windows that were about 18 feet off the ground
up a wall.
JM: Did the jail offer church services? If so, what were they like and when were they held? Andres: Yes. They had some sort of pastor or minister come
into the individual blocks to sermonize. They also
provided bibles for free to anyone that requested