Bethel Jail is in Bethel, Maine. Bethel Jail is serving the city of Bethel. The facility is overseen by the Bethel Sheriff's office. The Bethel Jail is also commonly known as the Bethel City Justice Center.
|Facility Name:||Bethel Jail|
|Facility Type:||City Jail|
|Address:||19 Main Street PO Box 1660, Bethel, ME, 04217|
Finding someone at the Bethel Jail is easier than ever now. You do not have to worry about playing phone tag. You do not have to be on hold half the day. Best of all, you do not have to worry about them hanging up on you.
The Bethel Jail has a database that you can easily do an inmate search from the comfort of your own home. All you need is either the inmates first or last name, inmate ID, or their booking date.
Once you do an inmate search, you will have to click on view details. When you click on view details their mugshot, inmate ID, and charges will pop up.
Inmates in the Bethel Jail can receive letters from their family and friends. You will need to address the envelope as follows:
Inmate's first and last name & number
19 Main Street PO Box 1660, Bethel, ME, 04217
You can send inmates money at the Bethel Jail two ways, online and over the phone. The Bethel Jail contracts with Connect Network GTL. This is the agency you will be sending money through.
You will need to create an account at web.connectnetwork.com. Once you create an account, you will be able to send money instantly to inmates in the Bethel Jail. If you are not near your computer, you can make deposits in the inmates account by calling 1-800-483-8314.
Keep in mind that Connect Network GTL does charge a fee for deposits.
The Bethel Jail contracts with Connect Network GTL for their phone service also. You will need to create an account online or call their toll-free number in order to use their service. You will need to make sure that you also add in money for their phone account and not just their commissary account. Each of their accounts will need to be funded.
Inmates cannot receive phone calls, but they will be able to phone home. All calls are subjected to being recorded and monitored. Three-way calling is not permitted.
While inmates in the Bethel Jail do not have access to the internet, they do have access to their Connect Network GTL account. As previously talked about this account is where you can send money to an inmate. However, Connect Network GTL also offers a messaging service where you can send instant messages to one another.
Keep in mind that this message service also cost an additional fee to use.
Commissary is where inmates can purchase extra beverages, food, entertainment, clothing, shoes, arts, and crafts, among other items. These items are extra from the meals and other items that they receive when they enter the jail.
Inmates must have money in their commissary account before they can shop at the commissary.
Inmates can receive visitors every day from the hours of 9am to 6pm. Inmates can have a maximum of 4 visitors per visit. This total does not include children under the age of 12.
Visitors must adhere to a strict dress code. There will be no mini-skirts, tank tops, sheer clothing, or offensive clothing allowed. If you are dressed in any of these items, you will not be permitted to visit the inmate.
|Monday||9:00 AM to 6:00 PM|
|Tuesday||9:00 AM to 6:00 PM|
|Wednesday||9:00 AM to 6:00 PM|
|Thursday||9:00 AM to 6:00 PM|
|Friday||9:00 AM to 6:00 PM|
|Saturday||9:00 AM to 6:00 PM|
|Sunday||9:00 AM to 6:00 PM|
The visiting starts in first in, first out type of fashion. No new visitors will be allowed in 45 minutes before the end of the visit day. 45 minutes before the end of the visit day officers start escorting those who were first in out of the visitor room.
Inmates can only have one visit per 7 calendar days. Long distance visitors (100 miles or more) can visit once per month.
Inmates serving time in the Bethel Jail have many programs and services they can take advantage of. These programs and services include, but not limited to the following:
While inmates are mostly in their cells, there are times when inmates are allowed out of their cells to converse with their fellow inmates and play board games along with watching television.