Larry D. Smith Correctional Facility

The Larry D. Smith Correctional Facility is located at 1627 S. Hargrave St. in Banning, California. The facility is an adult detention center which primarily houses individuals awaiting the disposition of their cases, as well as people serving shorter terms of incarceration that do not require placement in a state correctional facility or prison.  Individuals who work with a Banning bail bonds company might get out of jail quicker than those who do not.

Visitation at the Larry D. Smith Correctional Facility

Most inmates at the facility are able to have visitation with family members and friends while incarcerated. The facility has established certain protocols for inmate visitation.

Visitation is by appointment only. An appointment with an inmate must be made the day before the desired visitation. A visitation appointment can be made by phone only by calling the facility at (951) 922-7540. A visitation appointment can be made any time between 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.

In order to schedule a visitation, you need not only the inmate’s full name, but also that individual’s booking number. You can locate an inmate’s booking number at the Riverside County Sheriff’s website.

Visitation times for a particular inmate are determined in part by what housing the individual is assigned. With the inmate’s booking number, a person can locate the housing unit through the Riverside County Sheriff’s website.

An inmate can have up to two visits during a seven day visitation period. The time period commences to run on the date of the first visit.

Visitor check-in at the facility commences 60 minutes before a visit appointment. A visitor can check in up to 20 minutes before the start of a scheduled visit. A check-in will not be permitted within 20 minutes before a scheduled visitation time.

An inmate at the facility can have only two visitors at a time. This includes children and infants. Visitor parking is located at the lot west of the main gate of the facility. There is handicapped parking available for visitors.

Larry D. Smith Correctional Facility Inmate Mail

Mail to an inmate must include the sender’s complete name and full return address. Nicknames are not permitted. The complete booking name of the inmate must be included on the envelope. In addition, the complete, correct booking number must be used as well.

Stick on return address labels are not permitted. Mail that lacks a return address will be placed into an inmate’s property, but will not be delivered to an inmate in the facility. Mail without a correct booking number will be returned to sender. Mail that is stained or dirty will be considered contaminated and will be returned to sender.

Photos can be sent to an inmate. However, only 10 can be included in an envelope. They must be no larger than 4 x 6 inches. Photos cannot depict violence, nudity, sexual acts, or gang-related activities of any type. This includes gang hand signs.

Greeting cards cannot be sent to inmates in the facility. Care packages of any type are impermissible. Gel ink, marker, felt tip pen, or highlighter cannot be used on an envelope or letter. Lipstick marks on correspondence are not permitted.

Softcover books and magazines can be sent to an inmate. However, these publications must mailed directly from the publisher. In the alternative, these publications can be mailed from a verifiable and reputable internet or mail order company. They can also come from bookstore via it’s internet or mail order service.

The mail address for the facility is:

Smith Correctional Facility
1627 S. Hargrave St.
Banning, CA 92220

Inmate Money

A friend or family member can deposit money into an inmate’s institutional account. An inmate can utilize these funds to make purchases from the commissary and to place phone calls to people outside the institution.

Money can be placed into an inmate’s account by phone, online, or by a kiosk located at the facility. Money is accepted through the kiosk in the jail lobby 24 hours a day. There is a service fee assessed for a deposit, which is determined by the manner of deposit and the amount of money involved.

A U.S. Postal money order can be mailed to the jail for deposit into an inmate’s account. Personal checks and cash cannot be sent through the mail for deposit into an inmate’s account.

Larry D. Smith Correction Facility

 

Published by Jose Espinoza, ,