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Clermont County Jail Contact Information

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What is an Interstate Compact Agreement for a Felon?

An Interstate Compact request made while you are on probation or parole can take a long time, but there is no other way to have your supervision transferred from one state to another without it. Here are some of the basics that apply to most cases. Your probation/parole officer does not have to agree to […]

Helpful Workout Routines if you are in State or Federal Prison

Incarceration is scary. It doesn't matter how old or tough you are, fear is a natural response to being sent to prison. Not showing that fear is one of the most important things you can do to protect yourself while doing your time. Exercise is a perfect tool to alleviate fear. According to Harvard Health […]

The First Few Days of Life after Imprisonment

Society has an expectation that once an inmate is set free he or she can just jump right back into life, but that isn't the way it works. The best way to get back into normal life after incarceration is to take a few baby steps the first few days. Delay the Party Friends and […]

Visiting jail for the first time? Here's what to expect.

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How Does a Bail Bond Process Work?

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Losing SSI and SSDI Benefits While Incarcerated

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Are Penalties Stiffer For Selling Drugs in a Drug-Free School Zone?

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5 Things Not to Talk About During Jail Calls

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With One Free Jail Call, Who Should I Reach Out To When I Get Arrested?

Anyone who has been incarcerated will tell you that once you are booked, given inmate attire, and assigned to a housing unit, your connection with the outside world is greatly reduced. During the booking process most jails will allow you one free phone call before taking you to your unit. Make it count. Very few […]

What Happens When an Illegal Immigrant Commits a Crime?

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Can a Felon Possess a Gun In Colorado?

Colorado law allows certain convicted felons to own or possess guns. Federal law still makes it a crime to do so, and in some cases the feds have pursued prosecution of those who possess guns in states that allow it. Only an attorney should advise you on this matter but the basics of Colorado's laws […]

Restrictions on Greeting Cards for Inmates

Understanding what jails mean by "plain" cards and why they require them helps ensure your inmate's holiday or greeting cards arrive on time. The facility's website might have a vague statement about only sending "plain" cards, or there might be no instruction at all. It is only when your card is returned unopened to you […]

Can a Felon Own a Gun Oklahoma?

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He is a Drug Addict, but he Keeps Passing Drug Tests – How?

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Why and How Drugs Are Divided Into Different Classes and Levels

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The Clermont County Jail in Batavia, Clermont County, Ohio, like all jails is a maximum security facility. Because the inmates in this jail range from low level offenders to those being held for violent crimes like robbery, rape and murder, the security level is as high as is it is in any maximum security state prison. Some of the security features in this facility include security cameras, electronic detection and reinforced fencing topped with razor wire. Correctional officers in Clermont County Jail are armed with mace and trained to use physical force to protect themselves and other inmates from violence.

The men, women and juveniles being held in the Clermont County Jail are either awaiting trial or have been sentenced in the Clermont County Court System already and been sentenced to a period of time of one year or less. When an inmate is sentenced to a year or more, they are admitted into the Ohio Prison or Federal Prison System. Inmates in the Clermont County Jail are fed three meals a day totaling 2,500 calories, are allowed access to phones to contact friends and family members, are allowed at least one hour a day for exercise, have access to books, bathroom and shower facilities. The inmates are allowed mail to be delivered to them as well as newspapers and magazine from trusted outside publishers. In addition, Clermont County houses the following juvenile facility: Clermont County Juvenile Detention Ctr.

On this page you will find direct links to specific information that friends and family members of inmates will find useful: Clermont County Inmate Search, Inmate Phone use, Visitation Rules and Schedules, Commissary Deposits and Information about the Clermont County Jail Inmate Mail Guidelines. In addition, you will find information on how to contact the facility, directions to the jail, Clermont County recent arrests, Most Wanted, outstanding Arrest Warrants and much more.



Clermont County Jail Inmate Search

Clermont County Sheriff

STATE COUNTY BEDS
Ohio Clermont 334
PHYSICAL ADDRESS
4700 E. Filager Road
Batavia, OH 45103
FAX
(513) 732-7541
 

Inmate Voting Rights: Can I Vote After Being Convicted of a Misdemeanor Offense?

In most states, once you are released from jail for your misdemeanor conviction your voting rights are fully restored. In some cases, you are still allowed to vote even while incarcerated. In the states of Idaho, Kentucky, Indiana, South Carolina, Michigan, South Dakota and Missouri, if you are in jail or prison due to a […]

Losing SSI and SSDI Benefits While Incarcerated

Your husband goes to jail and you figure his Supplemental Security Income (SSI) or Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) benefits will at least help with the bills even though he is not home to receive them. When the payments stop, there are four reasons why this may happen. Here are the four stages of the […]

What Happens if You Bond Someone Out and That Person Flees?

In the chaos of an arrest it is easy to get caught up in the moment and race to bail someone out of jail. Bonding someone out is not hard to do, but if that person doesn't show up in court when ordered to do so, your life could become very difficult. Be sure you […]

Can a Felon Possess a Gun In Illinois?

Illinois law allows certain convicted felons to own or possess guns. Federal law still makes it a crime, and in some cases the feds have pursued prosecution in states that allow it. Only an attorney should advise you on this matter but the basics of Illinois laws are as follows: Your rights can be restored […]

What if an Inmate Becomes Terminally Ill?

You were handling your husband's incarceration by visiting once a month, writing constantly, and hearing him out during phone calls. Recently he was declared terminally ill, and all you want now is to spend his last few months with him, and you're hoping he can pass surrounded by family. In some states this is becoming […]

Your Rights as a Pregnant Inmate

If you are incarcerated and pregnant, you need to be sure you notify the prison staff immediately. You will be given a pregnancy test to be sure you are expecting. If you are, some changes will be made to accommodate your condition. Each state has its own rules about the treatment of pregnant inmates, but […]

Parents in Jail: Getting a Preschool-aged Child Ready to Visit

Preschool-aged children are very attached to their parents. If one of them is suddenly arrested and incarcerated it can cause lots of anxiety. Allowing the child to visit the parent can help alleviate those fears but it is important to explain what's coming with age-appropriate discussions. Talk it over immediately Waiting too long to explain […]

A Guide to Inmate Visitation Online

Jails across the nation are catching on to the popularity of offering remote, "at-home," visitation. Not only is it convenient for jail staff, inmates, and family members, but it is also a way for the jail to collect revenue because in most cases, at-home visitation is a paid service. How it Works To be able […]

How to Get Your Visitation Suspension Lifted

The hardest part of having your jail visits suspended indefinitely is not having any idea when or if you are going to be able to visit your inmate again. In most cases, visits are suspended due to the visitor violating visitation rules. There are things you can do to try and those visits reinstated. Get […]

Coordinating Inmate Visitation To Minimize Conflicts

Most jails allow three to five visitors to see an inmate at the same time. Problems can come about when too many people want to be there simultaneously. Managing the visitation schedule will reduce stress and insure that your inmate gets to see everyone. Check Visitation Rules Some jails will allow people to split visits […]

5 Facts About Your Supplemental Security Income Payments While You Are Incarcerated

In many cases, you don't have control over the number of days you spend in jail, but if you are planning on not bonding out in the hopes of building time on a future sentence or getting a time served release, be sure to watch the calendar so you do not get your payments suspended. […]

Consequences of Contraband Mail

At some point you might be tempted to mail contraband to your inmate. After all, how much trouble will it really cause, right? The answer is, plenty. The consequences of being caught mailing contraband to an inmate or an inmate receiving it can be severe. Criminal Charges If your inmate is in a state or […]

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 […]

An Inmate Can Meditate to Alleviate Fears in Prison

If someone you know is in prison, you can be sure there is stress involved in that inmate's daily life. Prisons are loud, can be dangerous and there is very little freedom. In addition, simply being sentenced to do time disrupts life with regard to employment, family and other outside obligations. By the time the […]

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, […]

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Visiting an Inmate in the Clermont County Jail in Ohio

At Clermont County Jail, Ohio, there is no open visitation to the public. A particular inmate's visitation day vary by the housing assignment. There is also no ability for jail staff to tell you an inmate's visitation schedule. The inmate must get in contact with you, to tell you their visitation schedule, and to arrange with you the best day and time according to their timetable.

So there is no specific availability or days for you to follow – get in touch with the Jail, who can put you in touch with the inmate, and it can be arranged from there.

RELATED: Clermont County Jail Inmate Search

RELATED: Clermont County 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 Clermont County Jail in Ohio

Though there are no search functions on the website of Clermont County Jail, there is a detailed list of every single inmate that is spending time at Clermont County Jail, and this is updated automatically every single hour of the day, so you can be sure that the information is as up to date as possible;

You can search the records here by:

  • Common Pleas
  • Probate / Juvenile
  • Municipal

[Article_Ad_21]Seen as this is a jail, not a prison, people move very quickly out of the jail and therefore it is important that you keep track of them so you can see where they are going next. Each inmate, listed by Surname alphabetically, there is a lot of information for each inmate, such as:

  • Date of Birth
  • Booking Number
  • Booking Date
  • The Crime they are accused of
  • Bond cost
  • Bond type
  • Case Number
  • Judge

This gives you all the information you need to find each inmate you are looking for. Simply use the Search function on your Web Browser(File/Options > Find, this may vary so please check your Web Browsers website to find more definite details) to find the information that you know about the inmate.

RELATED: Clermont County Jail Inmate Search

RELATED: Clermont County 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 Clermont County Jail in Ohio

You can contact an in-mate using the U.S. Postal Service:

Clermont Country Jail
(Inmate Name)
4700 East Filager Rd
Batavia, OH 45103

Please remember to leave a return address on the letter itself, not the envelope.

Also please know that you CANNOT phone the Jail to speak to the inmate, under the illusion it is a family emergency. If you call to report a family emergency, it must be verifiable, it must have proof to come along with it, only then will your message ba passed on.

Fantasy attempts to contact inmates can result in disciplinary action against the inmate.

You can prevent an inmate from getting in touch with you by contacting Combined Public Communications at 859-441-5554 or go to www.combinedpublic.com.

If the inmate is moved to a state institution – you will be contacted to collect any personal belongings that are in the jail. You are not allowed to bring them personal property to take to the state institution.

How can the inmate contact me?

An inmate will be allowed two free phone calls. In addition, they can purchase writing material and envelopes to send you a letter from the jail directly. There are also call lines where the inmate can be collected to answer the phone – so you can call up and speak to them directly, to arrange such meetings.

How can I contact the inmate?

You can call directly to the jail too to speak to inmates at a fixed rate of $2.00 for a 30 minute phone call. Pre-paid phone calls using the cards that you buy at the jail and use there are $1.50 for a 30 minute phone call. There are also long-distance calls that work as:

  • Pre-paid long distance calls - $1.50 connection fee, $0.25/minute for a maximum of 30 minutes.
  • Collect and Direct Pay Toll Calls - $2.50 connection fee, $0.28/minute for a maximum of 30 minutes.
  • Collect and Direct Pay Long Distance Calls(State to State) - $3.95 connection fee, $0.50/minute, for a maximum of 30 minutes.
  • If you have any issues regarding the quality of service or the billing of our phone calls, please get in touch with Combined Public Communications at 859-441-5554 or at www.combinedpublic.com.

You can find out when an inmate is going to be released by contacting the Victim Information and Notification Everyday (VINE) at 800-770-0192, or at www.vinelink.com.

Please note that if you bring an inmate items, the following is the list of items that we can accept:

  • Prescription medicine which is clearly labelled, in the original container.
  • Any medical device – glasses, inhalers, prosthetic limbs etc.
  • A maximum of 2 bra's – they must have no underwire or metal – this is for female inmates only.

There are no items that you are required to send somebody who is in Clermont County Jail, they will provide food, clothing, hygiene and other needed items like toiletries. You can also send them money which will be added to their account, so that they can buy phone credit to get in touch with you and others, snacks, and magazines.

Though the Jail staff are not permitted to accept cash to give to inmates, we have ways for you to put money into their account:

  • Online, using a debit or credit card at http://www.accesscorrections.com
  • Deposit money into their account by calling Access Corrections at 1-866-345-1884.
  • Use the kiosk in the Jail lobby, this accepts deposits in cash or debit/credit card.
  • Send money via U.S. Postal Service to the inmate. Place the inmates name on the order, and mail it to:

Clermont Country Jail
(Inmate Name)
4700 East Filager Rd
Batavia, OH 45103

RELATED: Clermont County Jail Inmate Search

RELATED: Clermont County 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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