Bridgton Jail is in Bridgton, Maine. Bridgton Jail is commonly confused with Cumberland County Jail. The city jail only serves the city of Bridgton, while the county jail serves the entire county.
Bridgton Jail is located at:
8 Iredale Street, Bridgton, ME, 04009
Bridgton Jail is only a holding facility. It only houses inmates typically for 72 hours, and then they are transferred out to either the county prison or released from jail.
The City of Bridgton Jail custody report can be found online on the City of Bridgton official website. The records of the Bridgton Jail only are of those inmates currently sitting behind bars. Typically, the list of inmates is one page. They show their mugshots, first and last name, date of birth, and what crimes they are being charged with.
Bridgton Jail does not accept mail and packages for their inmates. Inmates typically only housed in the facility for 3 days.
All mail that will get sent to the facility for an inmate will be returned to sender.
Inmates in the Bridgton Jail do NOT need money while they are in the city jail. They will get their three meals a day and anything else they may need. You do not need to send money to the jail or try and put money on their books while they are sitting behind bars.
All money sent to the jail will be returned to sender. Any person that comes to the jail to try and put money on the inmate’s books will be refused too.
You will need to wait until the inmate is transferred to their “home” prison before you can put money on their books for their telephone calls and their commissary accounts.
Inmates will be allowed to telephone home to their family and friends once they complete their booking process. Once they go through the booking process, they will be able to use the telephone in their cell to make collect calls back home.
Keep in mind, the person being called is responsible for the phone bill. The Bridgton Jail is not responsible for any bills that the receiver may receive.
Inmates do not have access to the internet while they are in the Bridgton Jail. Inmates will NOT be able to email you while they are behind bars.
Bridgton Jail does not offer their inmates anyway for them to connect with you to email or message you.
Bridgton Jail does not have a commissary store for their inmates. Inmates are typically only held in the facility for 3 days before they are released back into society or transferred to their “home” jail.
Inmates will not be able to purchase anything while they are behind bars. Inmates are permitted 3 meals a day and bedding.
Since inmates are typically only housed in the Bridgton Jail for 3 days, there is no visitation allowed. Family and friends will have to either wait for the inmate to be released from prison or they will have to wait for the inmate to be transferred to their “home” prison.
However, the only people that can visit a prisoner while they are in the Bridgton Jail is the inmates legal counsel. They will be the only people permitted to talk to their clients. Everyone else will have to wait.
|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.
There is no visitation for inmates. Only the inmates legal counsel will be permitted. Their legal counsel will have to contact the prison at 207-647-8814 before they can visit.
Inmates are kept in their cells 24 hours a day. Inmates are not permitted out. Inmates will eat in their cells also. Inmates can use the telephone in their cells to call home. All calls are collected and is the receiver is responsible to pay the bills.
Inmates are not permitted to leave their cell. Inmates are monitored all day. Inmates will share their cell with other inmates. Inmates are only moved from their cell when they have court or other court proceedings.