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Get a Special Visit If You Live Far From the Jail

The logistics of visiting an inmate who is incarcerated very far from where you live can be tricky. If the jail has very short visits or requires a specific visitation registration processes, it makes it even more difficult. Some jails make exceptions for those who must travel to visit the inmate. How Far is Far? […]

Parental Visitation: Know the keys to Helping Your Child Visit Their Parent in Jail

Children typically desire contact with their parents, even if a parent is incarcerated, so learn the ropes to keep the connection going: Keep it Simple Depending on the age of the child, you can explain without going into too much detail, why the parent is in jail. Preschool to elementary kids – Let them know […]

How Does a Bail Bond Process Work?

Many states allow defendants to be released from jail to wait for court by paying a percentage of the total bond amount. Percentages range from 10 to 20 percent depending on state law. Understand how the process works to help someone who's been arrested. What is a Bond? A bond is an amount of money […]

Can I Visit an Inmate if I am on Probation or Parole?

A friend or family member has been arrested and this has created chaos and stress. Before you race off to visit him or her in jail, if you are on probation or parole you need to take the following steps. Find out the Rules Some jails will not allow anyone on probation or parole to […]

What Does a 15 Years to Life Sentence Mean?

A sentence of 15 years to life, 25 years to life or similar sounding words all mean the same thing. The only difference is the time frame. What the Number Means The number in the sentence indicates the minimum number of years the inmate must serve before he or she can be considered for parole. […]

Consequences of Providing Contraband to an Inmate

It is never a good idea to mail contraband to an inmate or to bring it on a visit. The consequences for such actions are serious not only for the inmate, but also for you. What is Contraband? Contraband is anything that inmates are not allowed to have in their possession. Obvious examples are weapons, […]

Voting Rights for Felons in Alabama

The state of Alabama allows felons to have their voting rights restored under the following guidelines. You must have completed your entire sentence, including incarceration, probation, and parole, or community supervision. Once completed, you have three options: Contact your local parole or probation office Write to the Board of Pardons and Parole

Maine Marijuana Laws: Decriminalized but Still Tricky

Decriminalizing Pot doesn't always mean it is completely legal. Here are some current guidelines. Possession Unlike several other states that chose an ounce as the cutoff for a civil penalty, Maine allows you to possess up to 2.5 ounces and still receive a civil ticket. The fine is a flat $600 regardless of the amount. […]

4 Good Places to Find Prison Pen Pals

Learn About Them Through friends. If you know someone who is incarcerated or has a family member incarcerated, ask for the name of an inmate who might like having a pen pal. This is an excellent way to meet pen pals because they can give a personal recommendation. Use Pen Pal Sites. There are several […]

Can a Felon Possess a Gun In Georgia?

Georgia law is very clear on its position regarding convicted felons in that state owning or possessing firearms: It follows the federal law when it comes to guns and felons. The Basics: With the exception of a felony conviction that is non-violent and related exclusively to a business-related crime, if you have ever been convicted […]

Getting a Felon's Voting Rights Restored in Massachusetts

Voting is one of the most fundamental rights given to American citizens, but that right can be lost if you're a convicted felon. It's up to the each state to decide their laws about restoring rights. The laws for Massachusetts include: If You're Charged If you've been charged with a crime, but have not yet […]

Massachusetts Marijuana Laws

Decriminalizing Marijuana doesn't always mean it is completely legal. In some cases, such as in Massachusetts, possession of less than an ounce is no longer a crime but is now a civil offense. Possession It is a civil offense to possess one ounce or less of Marijuana. If found guilty the fine is $100. In […]

Can a Felon Own a Gun In New Mexico?

Generally speaking, federal law makes it a crime for a convicted felon to own or possess a gun or ammunition. If you were convicted of a federal felony crime, you must receive a presidential pardon if you are to ever own a firearm again. Some states, however, have specifically designed laws regarding felons convicted of […]

Why Doesn't An Addict Get Clean After Overdosing?

As told by an addict who overdosed and almost died twice before giving up drugs. How often did you get high before you overdosed? By the time I overdosed the first time, I was getting high on a daily basis. I no longer took drugs to enjoy a high. I took them to avoid being […]

When the Newness of Sobriety Wears Off

Sobriety is like a love relationship. When you start out, everything is exciting and new. When I first got clean, everything I read, saw and heard about sobriety was very attractive to me. I spent my free time getting to know it in the same way I would get to know a new woman. The […]

Hundreds more 'Straight Up Answers'...

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Navajo County New Jail Inmate Search

Navajo County Jail

STATE COUNTY BEDS
Arizona Navajo 175
PHYSICAL ADDRESS
137 W. Arizona Street
Holbrook, AZ 86025
INMATE MAIL
Inmate's Full Name
Navajo County Jail
P.O. Box 668
Holbrook, AZ 86025
FAX
(928) 524-4773
 

Get a Special Visit If You Live Far From the Jail

The logistics of visiting an inmate who is incarcerated very far from where you live can be tricky. If the jail has very short visits or requires a specific visitation registration processes, it makes it even more difficult. Some jails make exceptions for those who must travel to visit the inmate. How Far is Far? […]

Parental Visitation: Know the keys to Helping Your Child Visit Their Parent in Jail

Children typically desire contact with their parents, even if a parent is incarcerated, so learn the ropes to keep the connection going: Keep it Simple Depending on the age of the child, you can explain without going into too much detail, why the parent is in jail. Preschool to elementary kids – Let them know […]

How Does a Bail Bond Process Work?

Many states allow defendants to be released from jail to wait for court by paying a percentage of the total bond amount. Percentages range from 10 to 20 percent depending on state law. Understand how the process works to help someone who's been arrested. What is a Bond? A bond is an amount of money […]

Can I Visit an Inmate if I am on Probation or Parole?

A friend or family member has been arrested and this has created chaos and stress. Before you race off to visit him or her in jail, if you are on probation or parole you need to take the following steps. Find out the Rules Some jails will not allow anyone on probation or parole to […]

What Does a 15 Years to Life Sentence Mean?

A sentence of 15 years to life, 25 years to life or similar sounding words all mean the same thing. The only difference is the time frame. What the Number Means The number in the sentence indicates the minimum number of years the inmate must serve before he or she can be considered for parole. […]

Consequences of Providing Contraband to an Inmate

It is never a good idea to mail contraband to an inmate or to bring it on a visit. The consequences for such actions are serious not only for the inmate, but also for you. What is Contraband? Contraband is anything that inmates are not allowed to have in their possession. Obvious examples are weapons, […]

Voting Rights for Felons in Alabama

The state of Alabama allows felons to have their voting rights restored under the following guidelines. You must have completed your entire sentence, including incarceration, probation, and parole, or community supervision. Once completed, you have three options: Contact your local parole or probation office Write to the Board of Pardons and Parole

Maine Marijuana Laws: Decriminalized but Still Tricky

Decriminalizing Pot doesn't always mean it is completely legal. Here are some current guidelines. Possession Unlike several other states that chose an ounce as the cutoff for a civil penalty, Maine allows you to possess up to 2.5 ounces and still receive a civil ticket. The fine is a flat $600 regardless of the amount. […]

4 Good Places to Find Prison Pen Pals

Learn About Them Through friends. If you know someone who is incarcerated or has a family member incarcerated, ask for the name of an inmate who might like having a pen pal. This is an excellent way to meet pen pals because they can give a personal recommendation. Use Pen Pal Sites. There are several […]

Can a Felon Possess a Gun In Georgia?

Georgia law is very clear on its position regarding convicted felons in that state owning or possessing firearms: It follows the federal law when it comes to guns and felons. The Basics: With the exception of a felony conviction that is non-violent and related exclusively to a business-related crime, if you have ever been convicted […]

Getting a Felon's Voting Rights Restored in Massachusetts

Voting is one of the most fundamental rights given to American citizens, but that right can be lost if you're a convicted felon. It's up to the each state to decide their laws about restoring rights. The laws for Massachusetts include: If You're Charged If you've been charged with a crime, but have not yet […]

Massachusetts Marijuana Laws

Decriminalizing Marijuana doesn't always mean it is completely legal. In some cases, such as in Massachusetts, possession of less than an ounce is no longer a crime but is now a civil offense. Possession It is a civil offense to possess one ounce or less of Marijuana. If found guilty the fine is $100. In […]

Can a Felon Own a Gun In New Mexico?

Generally speaking, federal law makes it a crime for a convicted felon to own or possess a gun or ammunition. If you were convicted of a federal felony crime, you must receive a presidential pardon if you are to ever own a firearm again. Some states, however, have specifically designed laws regarding felons convicted of […]

Why Doesn't An Addict Get Clean After Overdosing?

As told by an addict who overdosed and almost died twice before giving up drugs. How often did you get high before you overdosed? By the time I overdosed the first time, I was getting high on a daily basis. I no longer took drugs to enjoy a high. I took them to avoid being […]

When the Newness of Sobriety Wears Off

Sobriety is like a love relationship. When you start out, everything is exciting and new. When I first got clean, everything I read, saw and heard about sobriety was very attractive to me. I spent my free time getting to know it in the same way I would get to know a new woman. The […]

Hundreds more 'Straight Up Answers'...

Visiting an Inmate in the Navajo County New Jail in Arizona

When looking to book a visit to see a friend or relative who is being housed in the Navajo County New Jail you must plan your visit accordingly. Inmates are not allowed to accept a visitor at will and must adhere to the rules of the Jails visitation system. Dates and times available for visits are determined by the housing unit the inmate is assigned to live within. It is the inmates responsibility to inform their visiting guests of the assigned time allowed as well as where the visit will take place.

An inmate is allowed one half hour visit per week, and only two visitors are allowed to visit within one half hour session. Visitors must take turns seeing the inmate and the half hour a week must be split between the two visitors. Both guests must split the same 30 minutes and showing up after the 30 minute window voids your chance to see the inmate that week.

Children are permitted to visit inmates but can not be rotated out after they have had a turn. If you send your child in then back in to the visiting booth within the same half an hour you will have your visitation ended early. Breaking the rules can lead to your visit ending early and possibly you being banned from ever visiting the jail again. Be sure to adhere to the rules because there are no exceptions to any of the standards and practices within the Navajo County New Jail. Also note that children cannot be left unattended during an inmate visitation.

You must bring a valid photo identification card with you to book your visit. Inmates time and availability are subject to change and it is your responsibility to be sure that you know the correct place and time for your visit. Showing up on the wrong day will only waste your time as the jail does not allow for visits on unscheduled days.

Special visits can be granted every 30 days if the visitor lives more than 100 miles away and can verify that with a photo I.D. Special visits must be requested at least 48 hours before the visit and must be approved by the Shift Supervisor. A special visit is still limited to 2 visitors but is extended to one hour for the visit time.

Sign up is between 12:30 and 4 you will not be permitted to sign up early or late so please plan accordingly.

Day Pods Location

  • Monday J-1, K-1 New Jail
  • Tuesday J-2, K-2 New Jail
  • Wednesday J-3, K-3 New Jail
  • Thursday J-4 Rms 401–407 New Jail
  • Friday J-4 Rms 408–415, K-4 New Jail

Tel: (928) 524-4450 Sun-Sat. New Jail: (928) 524-4229 Mon-Fri. Visitation e-mail

RELATED: Navajo County New Jail Inmate Search

RELATED: Navajo County New Jail Inmate Services


writes about inmates, jails, prisons, courts and the lives of people who live and work within the United States Criminal Justice System. His mission can be summed up in a single word; transparency.

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How to use the Inmate Search for Navajo County New Jail in Arizona

Inmates at the Navajo county jail can be found through online searches using the jails website. http://www.navajocountyaz.gov/sheriff/detcihr.aspx Finding an inmate used to be a long and hard process but with the use of the internet it is easier than ever to find the inmate you are looking for by searching the Navajo County jail inmate housing index. Finding your inmate will give you the opportunity to visit with the inmate as well as send letter and books and put money in the inmates commissary account. You must find your inmate to be able to book a visit to see them.

[Article_Ad_2]Inmates can be searched by Booking number, Name of the inmate, the inmates date of birth and the housing location of the inmate. Please be aware thats searches are case sensitive.

When searching for an inmate by name you must be sure to use the given name that would appear on that persons photo I.D. The search is case sensitive so be sure to use your capital letters correctly. mike smith is not going to show SMITH, MICHAEL so be sure to use all capital letters to find the inmate you are looking for quickly and easily. You can search with either the first name or the last name the more specific you are the better to find the inmate.

If you have the inmates booking number, perhaps from a court document you can use that to search. All or part of the booking number can be used to find the inmate you are looking for.

All or part of an inmates birthday can also be used to find the inmate you are searching for. This can be useful if you know an inmate by a nickname but know their birthday or even just the birth year.
Knowing the housing location of the inmate can also help you find them. The sleeping pod or building that your inmate is located in can be searched.

Using these search options will help you find the inmate you are searching for and don't get frustrated as any one of these can find the inmate. If you know a little information about the inmate in question you are sure to locate them to be able to book a visit or send them a letter or package in the mail.

RELATED: Navajo County New Jail Inmate Search

RELATED: Navajo County New Jail Inmate Services


writes about inmates, jails, prisons, courts and the lives of people who live and work within the United States Criminal Justice System. His mission can be summed up in a single word; transparency.

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Communicating with an Inmate Housed at the Navajo County New Jail in Arizona

Inmates currently housed in the New Navajo County Jail are allowed to send and receive mail without any limits on the amount of letters sent and received. There are many rules you must follow to be able to have your messages and letters received by the inmate you are trying to contact.

All mail sent to the Navajo County Jail must be sent through the U.S. Postal Service and any incoming mail is required to have the full name, first and last, of the sender as well as the full return address.

Many rules must be followed. If you break any of these rules your letter will not be received by the inmate you are trying to contact.

  • Modified envelopes are not tolerated. Envelopes must not have any stickers, glitter, tape, glue, marker, gel, oil or paint. Also personal drawings or writings on the outside of the envelope will stop the jail from delivering your letter.
  • Mail may not include clues, lipstick marks, watermarks, unknown stains, stickers, marker or any smell of perfume or cologne.
  • Photos can not be larger than 5" by 7", polaroid photos are not allowed, no photos that show illegal activity, gang symbols and images and sexually themed will be allowed as well.
  • No blank paper, envelopes, stamps, address labels, magazine or newspaper clippings, ribbon, string, laminated cards, musical cards, or cards larger than 5”X 7” staples, paperclips, scotch or masking tape, glitter, confetti, glue, marker, gel, oil, or paint will be delivered.

Inmates may receive 10 sheets of computer print outs per week.

Paperback books in new or like new condition can be mailed as long as they are no larger than 6" by 8". No writing is allowed within the book for any reason. Inmates are allowed to receive one book, and one bible. Sending two books will result in the inmate being forced to choose a book to keep. The other will end up in the prison library.

Money may be sent in the form of money orders, cash, payroll checks and government checks. Personal checks are not accepted under any circumstances.

Breaking any of these rules will stop your letter delivery. Be sure to follow the rules to ensure your letter makes it into the hands of the inmate you wish to contact.

Address for the Navajo County New Jail:

Inmates Name
c/o Navajo County Jail
P.O. Box 668
Holbrook, Arizona 86025

RELATED: Navajo County New Jail Inmate Search

RELATED: Navajo County New Jail Inmate Services


writes about inmates, jails, prisons, courts and the lives of people who live and work within the United States Criminal Justice System. His mission can be summed up in a single word; transparency.

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