Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary

General Prison Information

Official Prison Name: Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary
Prison Code: CLP
Prison Type: U.S. Penitentiary
Region: Southeast Region
State: Florida
Security Level: High

Contact Information

Here is the street address and mailing address for Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary. Use the mailing address if you are going to send a letter or package to a prisoner there, and make sure to use the physical address if you need to know the actual location of Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary.

Mailing Address

Make sure to read the Inmate Mail and Package Procedures section below if you are going to send something to an inmate to make sure that you correctly write the address, and do the right procedure for sending a package or letter. If you do not use the correct directions, it could get sent back.

INMATE NAME & REGISTER NUMBER
USP Coleman II
U.S. Penitentiary
P.O. Box 1034
Coleman FL, 33521

Street Address / Prison Location

Use the street address if you plan to visit a prisoner. Be sure to also read the Inmate Visitation Procedures and Inmate Visitation Schedule sections below if you are going to visit an inmate at Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary.

Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary
846 Ne 54Th Terrace
Coleman FL, 33521

Phone Number

Prisoners don’t have phones, so you can’t call your inmate, however, there are some times when it may be helpful to know the telephone number to the facility.

(352) 689-7000

Fax Number

Federal inmates don’t have faxes, so you won’t be able to send a fax to your inmate, but there are cases when it might be necessary to know the fax number to Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary.

(352) 689-7012 

Email Address

The email address below is the main email for the prison. You can’t reach inmates at this email. If you need to email a prisoner, check out the Inmate Email section below.

CLP/PUBLICINFORMATION@BOP.GOV

Inmate and Staff Statistics

Total Inmates:   1,500 

Inmate Email

To send an email message to an inmate you must follow an exact process to ensure that the email message gets to the inmate.

TRULINCS – Trust Fund Limited Inmate Computer System

Prisoners are allowed to email letters only from persons that are on their approved contact list. An federal inmate has to make a formal request to recieve and send email messages with a friend or family member by placing them in their contact list.

All email correspondence is monitored. prisoners give consent to email monitoring when they join the email program. Inmate contacts must consent to being monitored when they agree to corresponding with the inmate and are reminded each and every time that they get an email message from the inmate.

When a person is added to an inmates contact list you will get an email confirmation which sends them to the CorrLink system at www.corrlink.com.
CorrLink Inmate Email System

Email correspondence must not endanger the public or the security, safety, or operation of the prison. Also, emails should not be longer than 13,000 characters. Email messages that are not consistent with these rules are not allowed.

Inmate Internet Access

Federal inmates are not permitted to access the internet.

Inmate Mail and Package Procedures

There are special steps that you have to follow when sending a package or letter to a federal prisoner. If you don’t follow these rules then the mail might not make it there.

Before you send anything, be sure to read the links below:

Mail Monitoring

Correctional facility officials do open and read and inspect all received general packages and mail. Received general mail can be read as frequently as deemed necessary to keep safety and security or watch a particular problem regarding inmates.

How to Address a Letter to an Inmate

Below is the proper format for how you have to address a letter or package to a federal prisoner at Coleman II Federal Prison:

INMATE NAME & REGISTER NUMBER
USP Coleman II
U.S. Penitentiary
P.O. Box 1034
Coleman FL, 33521

To read the entire Bureau of Prisons Policy on Correnspondence, click here: Bureau of Prisons – Correnspondence Policy

Inmate Money

Every federal prison has a Commissary which was created to provide an account for inmate funds and for buying things not provided by the prison.

How to Send an Inmate Money

Family, friends, or other sources can add money to these Commissary accounts by sending it by the U.S. Postal Service and Western Union.

Via U.S. Postal Service: An inmate’s family and friends can choose to send prisoners money in the mail and have to send it to this address and follow the steps listed below:

Federal Bureau of Prisons
Insert Valid Committed Inmate Name
Insert Inmate Eight-Digit Register Number
Post Office Box 474701
Des Moines, Iowa 50947-0001

The deposit have to be in a money order that is made out to the prisoner’s full committed name and complete eight-digit register number. It is best if you use a U.S. Postal Service money order, since all non-postal money orders processed through the National Lockbox will be kept for a 15-day hold, and during this period the prisoner will not get the funds. The Bureau of Prisons will return funds that don’t have correct prisoner info but only if the envelope has a return address. Cash and personal checks cannot be deposited to the inmate’s account so do not send checks or cash.

Via Western Union Quick Collect Program: Prisoner’s friends and family are also able to send prisoners money with Western Union’s Quick Collect Program. Money sent to a prisoner with the Western Union Quick Collect Program can be sent via one of these methods:

  1. At Western Union location using cash. In order to locate the closest agent, you can call 1-800-325-6000 or visit www.westernunion.com.
  2. By phone with a credit/debit card: Call 1-800-634-3422 and select phone promt option 2.
  3. Online with a credit/debit card: Visit www.westernunion.com and choose “Quick Collect.”

For every Western Union Quick Collect transaction, all of this info must be included:

  1. Correct Inmate Eight-Digit Register Number (entered with no spaces or dashes) followed immediately by Inmate’s Last Name
  2. Committed Inmate Full Name entered on Attention Line
  3. Code City: FBOP, DC

If the wrong register number and/or name are used and accepted and sent to the wrong inmate, the money might not get returned to you.

For additional info about how to send money to an inmate, check out the official Bureau of Prisons website:
Bureau of Prisons – Inmate Money

Inmate Locator

Federal inmates are frequently moved to different prisons around the nation, so you may have to find where an inmate is located using the inmate locator. Follow the link here to locate an prisoner.
Inmate Search

Inmate Visitation Schedule

Visiting hours are from 8:00 AM to 3:00 PM on Friday, Saturday and Sunday, as well as every federally recognized holiday.

Inmate Visitor Procedures

Every prison has its own procedures for prison visitation and they change frequently. The rules listed here could be different now, so make sure to also go to the prison’s official website to get the most recent visitation procedures.

Visitation Sign-In and Check-In

The entrance guard will make sure every visitor signs the prisoner visitors log before they enter the facility and upon leaving.

Identification Required

Picture id of all visitors is required. Acceptable forms of ID are Driver’s License and Social Security Card; but, a state issued photo id is OK.

For all of the points shown below, check out the actual prison facility website as this info changes often:

  • Visitation Rules
  • Visitation Dress Code
  • Things You Can and Cannot Take to Visitation
  • Special Rules For Childred, Special Visits, Pastoral or Attorney Visits

To read the complete Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary Visitation Guide click here: Visitation Procedures

Prison Jobs & Hiring

Looking for a correctional facility job? Have any prior experience? Have you worked at a prison facility in the past?

If so, click here: Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary Jobs

Website

The official website: Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary Website

Tell Your Story – Write a Review of Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary

Have you ever been a prisoner in Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary? Do you have a family member or friend that spent time there? Have you ever been to visit an inmate at Coleman II U.S. Penitentiary?

If yes, then you should write your review about it. Tell us about what you experienced so other people can learn what to expect.

Things you can put in the review:

  • Prison conditions
  • Prison layout and facility
  • Guards and staff
  • Food and commissary
  • Visitation
  • Inmates
  • Inmate safety
  • Gangs
  • Inmate programs and activities

If you are a prisoner at this facility, leave your address if you want people to be able to mail you.

Speak Your Mind

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