How do I find out someones release date from jail in Qld?

How do I find out someones release date from jail in Qld?

Once the person has been moved to prison you can find out where they have been sent by:

  1. phoning the prisoner locations line on 1300 406 456 (9am–12pm and 1pm–5pm weekdays)
  2. emailing [email protected].

How do I find a prisoner’s release date?

An inmate’s release date can also be obtained by calling the facility where the prisoner is serving time, or by writing a letter to ask for information. Some counties upload public records and post online the names of jail inmates who are in custody at any given time.

How can I track an inmate?

For information about locating, contacting, visiting and corresponding with California’s prison inmates use the Inmate Locator or call the Identification Unit at (916) 445-6713.

How many visits can a prisoner have?

Convicted prisoners are generally allowed 3-4 visits a month but this can increase as the prisoner progresses through the system. Remanded prisoners are allowed a minimum of 90 minutes visiting per week up to a maximum of seven visits per week.

How do I send a letter to a prisoner in Australia?


  1. Where to send the letter. You will need to locate the prisoner you want to write to.
  2. Return address. You must include a return address.
  3. Mail carrier. All mail must arrive stamped and via a registered mail carrier such as Australia Post.
  4. Mail inspection. All mail is recorded into an electronic system.

Can you kiss a prisoner on a visit?

Prisoners and their visitors are allowed to briefly kiss and/or hug at the beginning and the end of visits. The only physical contact allowed between prisoners and their adult visitors at other times is holding hands. Prisoners may also hold minor children whom they are visiting.

Can you kiss an inmate during visitation?

When an inmate first comes into the visiting room, each visitor is allowed a brief hug and kissㄧwe’re talking maybe two seconds. The same protocol applies to the end of the visit. The only physical contact allowed during a visit is holding hands.