State of Wisconsin - Wisconsin Department of Corrections by qingyunliuliu

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									  Tommy G. Thompson
  Governor                   Mailing Address



  Jon E. Litscher
                  Profile    149 East Wilson Street
                             Post Office Box 7925
                             Madison, WI 53707-7925

Wisconsin Division of Adult Institutions
  Secretary                  Telephone: (608) 266-2471
                             FAX: (608) 267-3661
              State of Wisconsin
             March 2002
           Department of Corrections




  nu
On the Cover
Photograph of the Green Bay Correctional Institution, at night.
Scott McCallum
                                                                            Mailing Address
Governor
                                                                            3099 E. Washington Ave
                                                                            Post Office Box 7925
                                                                            Madison, WI 53707-7925
Jon E. Litscher
Secretary                                                                   Telephone: (608) 240-5000
                                                                            FAX:       (608) 240-3300
                              State of Wisconsin
                           Department of Corrections
March 2002



Dear Reader:

The Division of Adult Institutions continues to carry out its mission of protecting the public through
the secure and humane treatment of inmates committed to our care. While carrying out this
mission, the Division has and continues to face many challenges, such as increasing inmate
population, inmate health care, new and expanding institutions, bringing inmates back from out of
state institutions, overtime usage, staffing levels, and caring for mentally ill inmates.

The Division’s staff continues to diligently work through these challenges in order to maintain safe,
secure, and efficient offender care and management. This document not only provides an overview
of the Division and each institution, bureau, and office within it, but also shares with you, the
reader, how the division plans to address these challenges. In addition to the information in this
document is the Division’s vision, which provides the framework for meeting these challenges.

The Division’s vision has four themes, which are: 1) Invest in people – We must attract, develop
and retain the best employees. Inmates entrusted to our care are an awesome responsibility, which
requires experienced, well trained staff to provide safe and responsible offender management and
treatment; 2) Ensure safe, secure and well-managed institutions for our customers – We provide
safe, secure and well-managed institutions by training staff, modernizing equipment, using new
techniques, and sustaining an ethical environment; 3) Transformation or Managed Change – To
ensure future success, we must embrace change in an integrated manner; and, 4) Adopt sound
business practices – We must continue to find cost effective methods and open the doors of
communication.

I look forward to continuing to use these values to meet the Division’s challenges. If you have any
questions about the information in this document or would like additional information on any aspect
of the Division of Adult Institutions, please do not hesitate to contact me or my staff at the address
or phone number listed at the back of this document. Thank you.

Sincerely,



Steven B. Casperson, Administrator
Division of Adult Institutions
TABLE OF CONTENTS


Division Overview ........................................................................................................1
Columbia Correctional Institution.............................................................................9
Dodge Correctional Institution.................................................................................11
Fox Lake Correctional Institution............................................................................13
Green Bay Correctional Institution .........................................................................15
Highview Correctional Institution ...........................................................................17
Jackson Correctional Institution..............................................................................19
Kettle Moraine Correctional Institution..................................................................21
Milwaukee Secure Detention Facility ......................................................................23
New Lisbon Correctional Institution .......................................................................25
Oakhill Correctional Institution...............................................................................27
Oshkosh Correctional Institution.............................................................................29
Racine Correctional Institution ................................................................................31
Racine Youthful Offender Correctional Facility ....................................................33
Redgranite Correctional Institution.........................................................................35
Stanley Correctional Institution ...............................................................................37
Supermax Correctional Institution ..........................................................................39
Taycheedah Correctional Institution .......................................................................41
Waupun Correctional Institution.............................................................................43
Bureau of Correctional Enterprises–Badger State Industries & Correctional
Farms...........................................................................................................................45
Office of Education ....................................................................................................47
Bureau of Health Services .........................................................................................49
Map of Wisconsin Correctional Facilities ...............................................................51
Division of Adult Institutions Organizational Chart..............................................52
Acronyms ....................................................................................................................53
DIVISION OVERVIEW

DIVISION MISSION
The Division of Adult Institutions (DAI) protects the public through secure and humane treatment
of inmates committed to its custody and affords inmates the opportunity to gain skills and insight
into their criminal behavior that are needed to support a crime-free life upon release to the
community.

DIVISION GOALS
· Provide safe and secure correctional institutions for the public, staff, and offenders;
· Provide productive inmate programs and work activities;
· Maintain positive institution living and work environments;
· Responsibly manage human and fiscal resources; and,
· Maintain cooperative working relationships with the external environment.

ADDRESSING CHALLENGES IN THE DIVISION OF ADULT INSTITUTIONS
As of February 8, 2002, the Department of Corrections adult inmate population was at 20,703, with
19,336 inmates under the Division of Adult Institutions. Of the inmates in DAI, 3,394 were at out
of state contract facilities, 325 were in DOC’s Prairie du Chien facility, 299 were in county jails,
319 were at the Wisconsin Resource Center (WRC), and 14,999 were in DAI institutions. The
operating capacity of the Division’s institutions at this same time was 11,943, putting us at 125.5%
of capacity.

               DOC Adult Inmate Population Growth

                                                                                             20,200   20,300
              21,000                                                                18,500
              18,000                                                       16,600

              15,000                                             13,700
                                                      11,800
              12,000               9,100    10,400
                          8,400
               9,000
               6,000
               3,000
                   0
                       FY93       FY94     FY95      FY96       FY97      FY98      FY99     FY00      FY01


               Population increased greatly over the last eight years and will continue to
               increase as we bring male offenders back from out of state facilities.


In addition to high populations, DAI is also facing budget reductions, both of which stretch
resources such as health services, security, and rehabilitation programs such as Alcohol and Other
Drug Abuse (AODA), Cognitive Intervention Programming (CGIP), education, and work. Below is
information on the Division’s successes, challenges, and future initiatives.

Expansion of Existing Institutions and Opening New Institutions – At the end of 1999, DAI was
able to bring all females housed at out of state institutions back to Wisconsin and place them at the
Burke Center. Male inmates who had been housed at Burke were moved to the new Fox Lake
minimum barracks. In addition, we were given funds to expand the Taycheedah Correctional
Institution’s health care, segregation, and housing units.



                                                            1
                                                                                         DIVISION OVERVIEW

Also, the 2001-03 biennial budget approved the purchase of Stanley Correctional Institution, which
will open in the fall of FY03. In addition, there are two other institutions that are planned to be
added to DAI in the future, Highview, which will house male geriatric inmates, and New Lisbon,
which will house male inmates, including some who are mentally ill and developmentally disabled.
The expansion of the Oshkosh segregation unit has also been put on hold.

These expansions and new institutions have enabled us to bring female inmates back from out of
state facilities and will enable us to increase our capacity and bring male inmates back from out of
state facilities, all of which help the Division manage and treat our growing population.


               Number of Adult Admissions per Month for FY01

               1,000
                         731 767     707    757    813       732 791   764   838   739   762   805
                 800
                 600
                 400
                 200
                   0
                       July   Aug   Sept   Oct    Nov    Dec     Jan   Feb   Mar   Apr   May June


               Admissions remained steady in FY01 for adult offenders.


Health Services – The Division received 34.5 Full Time Equivalent (FTE) health positions in the
2001-03 biennial budget. This includes four psychiatric nurses for Taycheedah, which with other
mental health positions help us provide care and treatment to the mentally ill females in corrections
in a setting similar to that of the Wisconsin Resource Center for men. Other health care positions we
received include nurses, which will help us activate 24-hour health care coverage in Columbia and
Oakhill Correctional Institutions. Currently, 24-hour care is available at Supermax, Taycheedah,
and Redgranite, as well as at the Dodge Correctional Institution, where the Department operates an
infirmary for all of DOC.

A physician position at Dodge will provide assistance in the assessment and evaluation process and
relief for units whose physicians are on leave. A pilot program utilizing medical assistants was
funded at Dodge Correctional Institution in order to maximize the practice hours of physicians at
that facility. We also received 1.75 FTE for the hemodialysis Unit at Dodge Correctional
Institution enabling us to increase inmates served per week by four. Lastly, we continue to strive
towards meeting the challenge of providing dental care and expensive hepatitis C treatment.

Security – The 2001-03 biennial budget has also provided us with additional security positions and
funding. The majority of these are for new or expanded institutions. In addition, we received
increased overtime funding and 20 security positions to reduce high overtime in existing
institutions. Also, the department received $132,000 each year to cover officer overtime related to
Automated External Defibrillator (AED) and Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR) training. The
Department anticipates this will provide enough funding to allow it to train 25% of the current
security staff in each year of the biennium. These initiatives will make our institutions safer and
more cost effective.

                                                         2
DIVISION OVERVIEW

Other Budget Initiatives - Also, DAI received 52.08 FTE’s for health, security, and support staff, at
Dodge and Racine institutions to facilitate the return of inmates from out-of-state contract facilities.
In addition, the budget created an independent review board for inmate deaths and prohibits
transferring offenders under 18 years of age to Supermax.

Division of Adult Institution FY02 Resources – Below are two pie charts depicting the total funding
and in-house staff authorized for the Division of Adult Institutions in FY02. The first chart is the
total budget authority, broken out by non-salary and salary. The second chart is the total in-house
Full Time Equivalent (FTE) staff, broken out by non-security and security (officers and sergeants).


               Adult Institutions FY02 Resources

                        Non-Salary $263,531,200                   Non-Security FTE 2,274
                                                                               36%
                    51%                 49%
                                                            64%


                 Salary $270,180,300                    Security FTE 4,005


               In FY02, 64% of total DAI staff is made up of officers and sergeants.


Cognitive Intervention Programs – The mission of the Cognitive Intervention Program or CGIP is
to motivate offenders to take responsibility for changing the thinking that supports their criminal
behaviors.


               Offenses by Inmates in Adult Institutions – as of June 30, 2000

                   Assaultive
                     61.8%                        Property
                                                   18.7%
                                                       Drug-
                                         Sex--         18.6%
                                         18.5%

               Percentages represent number of offenses and so are more than
               100%, as an inmate may be guilty of more than one.


This program has two phases. Phase I focuses on offenders learning to become objective observers
of their thinking by writing down their thoughts and identifying which ones support criminal
behavior. In



                                                   3
                                                                             DIVISION OVERVIEW

phase II, offenders learn and practice ways to intervene in their cycle of offending. In a preliminary
outcome study of offenders incarcerated at St. Albans institution in Vermont, recidivism rates of
offenders who participated in CGIP six months or more were 25% at one year versus 49% for
offenders who did not participate in CGIP. At two years, CGIP participant’s recidivism rate was
42% versus 70% for offenders who did not participate.

Education Programs - Education is an important component to rehabilitating offenders and
preparing them for release. Fifty-one percent of Wisconsin’s prison inmates do not have functional
reading skills, which means that the reading level of over half of Wisconsin’s adult inmates is at or
below the ninth-grade level. Also, 76% of inmates do not have functional math skills. In addition,
49% of inmates do not have a high school diploma or the equivalent. Every adult institution, except
Dodge, offers educational opportunities and the Division and Department are continually looking
for ways to reach more inmates with basic academic and vocational education initiatives, which
provide inmates with the skills needed to function successfully in the work environment.

More information on the types of education programs offered at each adult institution and the
number of inmates participating and completing these programs can be found under each adult
institution’s profile as well as in the Office of Education profile in this document.

Work Programs – Work is another important component in rehabilitating offenders and preparing
them to be productive citizens once they are released into the community. Below are the types of
work programs institutions offer inmates.

·   Community Service Projects – Inmates perform services for state and local government, public
    and non-profit agencies, and schools. Services include making teddy bears for law enforcement
    to distribute to children who are in accidents or other stressful situations, the organization and
    repair of used eyeglasses for distribution to the poor, and gardening, with proceeds going to
    food pantries.




                                         First harvest of radishes for community donation at RYOCF

· Institution Work Assignments–Inmates perform various job assignments essential to institution
    operations, such as food and custodial services, for which they are paid less than .50 cents per
    hour. This in turn provides significant cost savings by not having to hire full time permanent
    state employees as custodians or additional food service workers.




                                                 4
DIVISION OVERVIEW

·   Badger State Industries (BSI)–Inmates manufacture products or provide services within
    correctional institutions for government and private non-profit agencies. Badger State Industry
    jobs include:

               ·   Computer Refurbishing and Demanufacturing              ·   Screen Printing
               ·   Printing                                               ·   Sign Shop
               ·   Laundry                                                ·   Textiles
               ·   Metal Furniture                                        ·   Upholstery
               ·   Metal Stamping                                         ·   Wood Products

·   Correctional Farms–Inmates perform various job assignments for the Division’s dairy and three
    correctional farms, including planting and harvesting crops, animal care, and such dairy
    operations as milking and processing. Dairy products produced by these farms are used in the
    institutions. The Division’s correctional farms are located in Oneida, Oregon, and Waupun.
    The Dairy is also located in Waupun.

·   Private Sector Work Initiatives–Inmates manufacture products or provide services within
    correctional institutions in partnership with private business, such as the Fabry Corporation,
    producing gloves and other apparel.


                              Offenders recycling computers at RYOCF




                       Computer recycling projects recycle government and private
                       sector personal computers. These refurbished computers are
                       provided for free or at low cost to organizations such as schools.


Hobbycraft - In addition to the above work programs, inmates are also allowed to participate in
hobbycraft, which includes activities such as music and leathercraft.

Other Programs and Services Provided to Inmates – Other programs and services provided to
inmates include social services, chaplain / religious services, psychological services, including
individual and group counseling, sex offender programs, and pre-release planning with the Division
of Community Corrections. All institution programs strive to keep inmates active during the
inmate’s




                                                 5
                                                                            DIVISION OVERVIEW

incarceration while at the same time providing them with the tools and skills necessary to become
productive and responsible citizens once they are released back into the community.

Integrated Corrections Systems – DAI is taking an active role in implementing the Department’s
Integrated Corrections Systems or ICS. The Department’s Strategic Information Technology Plan,
which is based on the department’s Strategic Business Plan, outlines how the Department will do
this. This project will incorporate all our old, separate information systems into one comprehensive
system, which will allow for quick and easy access to information about offenders, such as offender
population and offender participation in Department programs. The Department received 20 FTE’s
and funding for this initiative. In the future, we hope to receive additional IT positions and funding
in order to keep up with the growth of the Department. The DOC’s ratio of IT staff to end users is
roughly 1:145, whereas most other state agencies have much more IT staff resources per user, with
much lower ratios ranging anywhere from 1:9 at DOR to 1:57 at DHFS.

Best Practices – DAI management is working with other members of DOC management and the
Wisconsin State Employee’s Union (WSEU) in a best practices project to increase cooperation
between labor and management. Sponsors of this project include Governor Scott McCallum,
WSEU Council 24, the Department of Employment Relations, the Employment Relations
Commission, and the University of Wisconsin-Madison La Follette School of Public Affairs.

The project goals include creating a continuing partnership between organized labor and
management at all levels, yield more cost-effective and efficient services, creating a more satisfying
work environment, and enabling labor and management to work together to resolve problems.
Some DAI institutions have formed labor and management groups from this and begun joint labor
management efforts on such initiatives as reducing overtime.

DAI Annual Work Plan - DAI produces an annual Work Plan, which is linked to the Department’s
Strategic Plan. This Work Plan sets goals and makes staff assignments for DAI. FY02 goals
include:

·   Continue exploration of computerized medical records;
·   Evaluate cost effectiveness of contract health care;
·   Expand Special Management Unit beds and programming for the mentally ill and
    developmentally disabled inmates we receive;
·   Activate new institutions;
·   Participate in the Committee on Youth and Inmate Deaths;
·   Expand education and treatment for special needs inmates such as Spanish, Hmong,
    developmentally disabled, hearing impaired, mentally ill, etc… and provide training to staff;
·   Continue to explore opportunities for Badger State Industries (BSI) expansion and operation in
    DAI institutions;
·   Expand positive presence in communities; and,
·   Expand and enhance best practices.




                                                6
DIVISION OVERVIEW

OFFENDER STATISTICS
Below are additional statistics on offenders under the care and custody of the Division of Adult
Institutions.

Race/Ethnicity - as of June 30, 2001
                Female                    Male
 Total
 African/Amer        613                  9,095
 9,708
 White              569                   8,421
 8,990
 Hispanic            58                   1,388
 1,446
 Native Amer           40        583        623
Average Age and Length of Sentence, as of August 2001 (does not include life sentences)
                 Females          Males           Total
 Average Age      34.5             32.9           32.5

 Ave Sentence
 Length       (yrs)         7.9            13.0           13.4


CONTRACTED FACILITIES
Below are lists of facilities the Division of Adult Institutions contracts with for housing male
inmates. The first list includes all facilities in Wisconsin and the second list includes all out of state
facilities. All female inmates were in Wisconsin as of December 1999.

Contracted Facilities in Wisconsin
· Columbia County Jail, WI
· Dodge County Jail, WI
· Federal Prison Camp – Duluth, MN
· Manitowoc County Jail, WI
· Oneida County Jail, WI
· Outagamie County Jail, WI
· Vilas County Jail, WI
· Prairie du Chien Facility (lease space), WI

Contracted Facilities Out of State
· North Fork Correctional Facility - Sayre, OK (CCA*)
· Whiteville Correctional Facility - TN (CCA*)
· Prairie Correctional Facility - Appleton, MN (CCA*)
· Mason Correctional Facility – TN (CCA*)

* CCA – Corrections Corporation of America



                                                   7
                                                                               DIVISION OVERVIEW

DAI OFFICES AND BUREAUS
Below is a list of DAI Central Offices and Bureaus. A complete organizational chart for the
Division is located in the back of this document.

·   Administrator’s Office, which includes the Contract Monitoring Unit or CMU. The CMU
    monitors correctional facilities, such as CCA and county jails, which we contract with to house
    some of our male offenders.
·   Bureau of Correctional Enterprises
·   Bureau of Health Services
·   Office of Education

DAI INSTITUTIONS BY SECURITY LEVEL
Below are lists of facilities in the Division of Adult Institutions, organized by security level.

Maximum Security Institutions
· Supermax Correctional Institution (SMCI)
· Columbia Correctional Institution (CCI)
· Dodge Correctional Institution (DCI)
· Green Bay Correctional Institution (GBCI)
· Taycheedah Correctional Institution (TCI)
· Waupun Correctional Institution (WCI)

Medium Security Institutions
· Fox Lake Correctional Institution (FLCI)
· Highview Correctional Institution (HCI)
· Jackson Correctional Institution (JCI)
· Kettle Moraine Correctional Institution (KMCI)
· Milwaukee Secure Detention Facility (MSDF)
· New Lisbon Correctional Institution (NLCI)
· Oshkosh Correctional Institution (OSCI)
· Racine Correctional Institution (RCI)
· Racine Youthful Offender Correctional Facility (RYOCF)
· Redgranite Correctional Institution (RGCI)
· Stanley Correctional Institution (SCI)

Minimum Security Institutions
Oakhill Correctional Institution (OCI)

Correctional Officers at the Wisconsin Resource Center
In addition to the above organizations, DAI has 95 FTE Correctional Officers at the Wisconsin
Resource Center or WRC, which is in the Department of Health and Family Services. The WRC
provides psychological evaluations, specialized learning programs, training and supervision for
inmates whose behavior presents a serious problem to themselves or others in state prisons and
whose extensive mental health needs can only be met at the WRC.




                                                  8
COLUMBIA CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MR. PHILLIP KINGSTON, WARDEN
2925 Columbia Drive
PO Box 950
Portage WI 53901-0950
Phone (608) 742-9100
FAX (608) 742-9111
E-mail phillip.kingston@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
To detain adult male felons committed to the Department of Corrections by state courts and,
therefore, protect the public. Protection of the public is both an immediate and long-range focus, as
virtually all inmates will eventually be released. Through a philosophy of strict and constructive
treatment, both perspectives are met.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
The Columbia Correctional Institution (CCI) encompasses 109 acres of land. Within the perimeter,
there are ten living units, each containing 50 cells. Inmates are housed in these complexes based on
program needs and primary institution assignment. In addition to the living complexes, the physical
plant of the institution includes a large visiting room, chapel, meeting rooms, health services area,
staff offices, an intake and reception area, canteen, laundry, main kitchen, library, recreation field
and gymnasium, an industry building, school, and vocational education workshops. In September
of 1997, CCI opened a 150-bed barracks unit, which is currently serving as a secure detention unit
for the Division of Community Corrections inmates.




                                                9
                                                   COLUMBIA CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Date Opened                                                                                   1986
Security Level                                                                           Maximum
Operating Capacity                                                                       541 Males
Current Population                                                                       819 Males
Number of Security Staff                                                                 237.2 FTE
Number of Non-Security                                                                    96.5 FTE
Staff
Number of Acres                                                                               109.1
Special Units                      Special Management Unit–Provides treatment, education and work
                                     programs for mentally ill and developmentally disabled inmates.
Operating Budget                                                                        $19,330,950



PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs                                               Participation/Completions Last
                                                                                            Year
Education
Adult Basic Education (ABE)                                       1,926 participants/18 completions
Literacy Volunteers of America                                      221 participants/85 completions
Tutor Training Program                                                30 participated and completed
Principles of the Adult Literacy System (PALS)                       49 participants/11 completions

Vocational Programs
Graphic Arts Technical Diploma                                        26 participants/6 completions
Custodial                                                            77 participants/49 completions

Work Programs
Printing (BSI)                                                                       30 participants
Institution Food and Custodial Services                                              64 participants
Institution Maintenance Services                                                     12 participants
Institution Laundry Services                                                         12 participants
Clerks, Tutors, Runners, Tailor, Barber, Canteen                                     52 participants

Drug, Treatment, and Other Programs
Cognitive Intervention Program (CGIP)                                                12 participants
Employability Skills Program                                                         17 participants
Alcoholics Anonymous                                                                 20 participants
Narcotics Anonymous                                                                  20 participants
Community Service Projects (Books on Tape, Woodworking)                               9 participants
Hobby Crafts (Teddy Bears, Crocheting)                                               31 participants
Reaching Out                                                                         10 participants
Sex Offender Programs                                                                50 participants
Gardening                                                                             9 participants
Lions Eyeglass Project                                                               11 participants

                                              10
DODGE CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MR. JOHN BETT, WARDEN
1 West Lincoln Street
PO Box 661
Waupun WI 53963-0661
Phone (920) 324-5577
FAX (920) 324-6297
E-mail: john.bett@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
The mission of Dodge Correctional Institution (DCI) is to serve as the central reception/ and
Assessment and Evaluation center for all adult felons sentenced by the trial courts, to protect the
public from those felons, and to provide programs and services to offenders which will enable them
to manage their freedom following release without recourse to criminal behavior. In support of this
mission, DCI has the following broad responsibilities:

·   To receive and process all convicted adult felons. That includes admission, initial record
    development, assessment, classification, and inter-institution transfer;

·   To supervise the movement and restrict the freedom of inmates to the extent necessary to ensure
    public, staff, and offender safety;

·   To provide training, work experience, coping skills, and other programs and services which
    enable and encourage constructive inmate participation and prepare for the eventual reentry of
    individual offenders in to community;

·   To monitor and evaluate institution programs or general effectiveness and achievement of
    specific results;




                                               11
                                                        DODGE CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

·   To administer the laws, Administrative Rules, policies, and procedures dealing with corrections
    which have been issued by the Legislature, the Department of Corrections, and the Division of
    Adult Institutions;

·   To work cooperatively with individuals and groups in the community in a manner consistent
    with the goals of the institution; and,

·   To manage resources in the most efficient, effective, and practical manner consistent with the
    attainment of institution goals.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
Chapter 29 of the Laws of 1977 authorized $2,470,000 of general obligation bonds to convert the
Central State Hospital to an adult correctional facility. The first two inmates were transferred from
the Waupun correctional Institution to DCI on May 15, 1978. On October 29, 1993, ground was
broken for a $45 million expansion which more than doubled the size of the facility. On June 17,
1996, the first female inmate was admitted to DCI making it the only reception center for both male
and female adult felons committed to the Department of Corrections.

DCI operates Division units providing: 1) hemo-dialysis, physical therapy and 24-hour nursing care
(infirmary) and 2) inter-institution transportation for all inmates (Central Transportation Unit).
DCI is also the location of outposted Division services including: 1) central pharmacy, 2) central
medical record Unit, and 3) Records and Health Services portion of the Contract Monitoring Unit,
which monitors out of state institutions and county jails housing Wisconsin inmates.

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Date Opened                                                                                       1978
Security Level                                                                               Maximum
Operating Capacity                                                            1,165 Males – 30 Females
Current Population                                                           1,508 Males – 71 Females
Number of Security Staff                                                                   438.67 FTE
Number of Non-Security                                                                       181.9 FTE
Staff
Number of Acres                                                                                   57
Special Units                      Intake/Reception, Infirmary, Medical Primary Care, Dental, Special
                                     Handing, Central Transportation , Pharmacy, Contract Monitoring
                                                                   Unit, and Central Medical Records
Operating Budget                                                                        $35,643,800

PROGRAMS
Due to DCI’s primary role as the main reception/Assessment & Evaluation center, inmates that are
housed at DCI for extended periods provide work-related services necessary for the functioning of
the facility (food service, maintenance, custodians, etc.) DCI does provide some limited programs
to these offenders, including: Sex Offender Treatment, Anger Management, chemical dependency
support groups, religious services and a variety of volunteer programs. When more extensive
programming is needed, offenders are moved to facilities that have that program emphasis.



                                               12
FOX LAKE CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MR. THOMAS BORGEN, WARDEN
W10237 Lake Emily Road
PO Box 147
Fox Lake WI 53933-0147
Phone (920) 928-3151
FAX (920) 928-6929
E-mail thomas.borgen@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
The basic objectives of the Fox Lake Correctional Institution are:
· To protect society and rehabilitate the offender;
· To provide medium security and care for a select group of adult male offenders incarcerated by
   law from society for a period of time;
· To create an atmosphere or climate which restores the dignity of the individual and provide
   maximum opportunity for positive behavioral changes; and,
· To introduce and develop correctional programs that will be treatment orientated to the highest
   possible degree.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
The Fox Lake Correctional Institution in Dodge County is the first medium security institution in
the United States managed under a responsible living no pass system concept. The medium security
structure consists of an Administration Building, Chapel, Service Building, Health Services Unit,
Academic School, Segregation Building, six Housing Units, Recreation Building, Garage,
Industries Building, and Vocational Shops Building. The minimum-security compound consists of
two dormitory style housing units, a gatehouse and multipurpose building under construction.




                                              13
                                                              FOX LAKE CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION
FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Date Opened                                                               Medium – 1962, Minimum – 2000
Security Level                                                                       Medium and Minimum
Operating Capacity                                                        Minimum 691, Medium 288 Males
Current Population                                                       Minimum 1,002, Medium 284 Males
Number of Security Staff                                                                         250 FTE
Number of Non-Security Staff                                                                   122.5 FTE
Number of Acres                                                                                        85
Operating Budget                                                                              $22,538,900

PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs in Medium Security                                   Participation/Completions Last Year
Education
Adult Basic Education                                                       Participation: 192 average per month
Vocational Education                                                        Participation: 229 average per month
High School Equivalency Diploma                                                               35 Diplomas issued
Remedial Education, including reading, writing, & math                      Participation: 100 average per month
Vocational Program Certificates Issued
Auto Body                                                                                                     6
Auto Maintenance Tech.                                                                                        5
Mechanical and Computer Drafting                                                                              0
Machine Tool Operation                                                                                        0
Motorcycle, Marine & Outdoor Power Products                                                                   5
Refrigeration & Air Conditioning Servicing                                                                    6
Welding                                                                                                      10
Production Welding                                                                                           10
Cabinet Making and Millwork                                                                                   4
Masonry                                                                                                      10
Custodial Services                                                                                           18
Office Software Applications                                                                                  9
Computer Service Technician                                                                                   4
Work Programs
Badger State Industries Wood Furniture Shop                                                 80 inmate positions
Secure Work Crew                                                                            12 inmate positions
Essential Treatment Programming
Anger Management                                                                                            42
Sex Offender Treatment                                                                                      44
Cognitive Intervention Program                                                                            146
Drug Education Evaluation Program (DEEP)                                               60 Started 58 Completed
Volunteer Lead Programming
Sexual Perpetrators Anonymous                                                                                30
Marriage Seminar for Couples                                                                        12 inmates
Restitution Project/Restorative Justice                                                            100 per year
A.F.T.E.R. Pre-release Program                                                                      15 per year
Veterans Group                                                                                     30 members
Conservation Club                                                                                  25 members
Los Latinos Group                                                                                  23 members
Fox Lake Indian Council                                                                            23 members
African Culture                                                                                    46 members
Narcotics Anonymous and Alcoholics Anonymous                                                       53 members
Institution Programs in Minimum Security
Work Release                                                                                                103
Community Work Crews                                                                                         24
Fox Lake Institution Work Crew                                                                               50
Area Institutions Work Crews                                                                                 30
Badger Correctional Enterprises Farms                                                                        25
Badger Correctional Enterprises Distribution Center                                                           5
Cognitive Intervention Program                                                                             14/8



                                                         14
GREEN BAY CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MR. DANIEL BERTRAND, WARDEN
2833 Riverside Drive
PO Box 19033
Green Bay WI 54307-9033
Phone (920) 432-4877
FAX (920) 448-6545
E-mail daniel.bertrand@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
To ensure the safety and protection of the public by operating a safe, secure and humane institution
for the treatment of offenders. Administration and staff will provide a safe, secure and productive
atmosphere by utilizing necessary controls and regulations. Staff will conduct themselves
professionally and in accordance with Administrative Codes. Inmates will be expected to follow
the rules, policies and procedures of the institution so programs available to them may function at a
high level. Treatment programs will be provided to meet inmates’ needs for physical, mental and
emotional well being. Health Services will ensure health care is provided to inmates at the
institution consistent with professional, community and correctional health care standards.
Academic and vocational programs will be provided to improve inmate competence and ability.
Meaningful work activities will be provided to develop inmate work habits and prepare inmates for
employment in the community. Programs will be provided to meet religious and cultural needs.
The physical plant and all resources will be managed effectively. A diverse work force will be
promoted and a safe, harassment-free work environment developed.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
Green Bay Correctional Institution (GBCI), authorized by the Wisconsin Legislature in 1897, began
operation in 1898, as the Wisconsin State Reformatory. In 1923, a concrete wall was erected to
encompass the main compound of the Reformatory, whose name was changed to the Green Bay
Correctional Institution on July 1, 1979. GBCI is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.




                                               15
                                                 GREEN BAY CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Date Opened                                                                              1898
Security Level                                                                       Maximum
Operating Capacity                                                                  749 Males
Current Population                                                                1,016 Males
Number of Security Staff                                                              244 FTE
Number of Non-Security                                                             127.25 FTE
Staff
Number of Acres                                                                               29
Special Units                                                                              None
Operating Budget                                                                     $21,697,150

PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs                                      Participation/Completions Last Year
Education                                                                 292 /mo. Participated
High School Equivalency Diploma                                              51 /yr.Completed
Adult Basic Education                                                     128 /mo. Participated

Vocational Programs
Graphic Arts                                                      12 Participated / 2 Completed
Building Trades, includes Masonry, Cabinet Making,                36 Participated /21 Completed
Welding
Barbering/Cosmetology                                              7 Participated / 1 Completed

Work Programs
Fabry Glove (Private Sector Venture)                                            17   Participated
Cotton and Linen Exchange                                                       19   Participated
Institution Laundry Services (BSI)                                              15   Participated
Institution Maintenance                                                         17   Participated
Institution Stores                                                               4   Participated
Institution Food Service                                                        76   Participated
Institution Custodial Service                                                   54   Participated
Institution Messenger                                                           12   Participated
Institution Clerk                                                               11   Participated
Institution Yard and Garden Crews                                               17   Participated
Carpentry, Painting, and Masonry                                                 6   Participated

Drug, Treatment, and Other Programs
Sex Offender Group                                               30 Participated / 8 Completed
Alcoholics Anonymous                                                             50 Participated
Self Help – Life Management Skills                                               55 Participated
Cognitive Intervention Program                                   47 Participated / 22 Completed
Blood-Related to Inner-City Children Through K
“Communications” – inmate group providing information                           49 Participated
on at-risk youth, parenting, anger mgt, and domestic
violence.

                                            16
HIGHVIEW CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




DANIEL BENIK, ACTING WARDEN
2820 East Park Avenue
Chippewa Falls WI 54725
Phone (715) 644-2960
FAX (715) 644-2965
daniel.benik@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION INFORMATION
Highview was recently transferred from the Northern Wisconsin Center (NWC) to the Department
of Corrections, Division of Adult Institutions. Highview is currently being remodeled into a 300
bed medium security geriatric correctional institution. The State anticipates remodeling will be
complete in the fall of 2002.

Highview is programmed for 300 inmate’s 50 years or older. Typically, inmates are less healthy
than the general population because of a lifestyle prior to incarceration that included limited access
to health care and poor health habits such as smoking and drug and alcohol abuse. Therefore, the
chronological age at which inmates are considered elderly is usually around 50, which is 10 to 15
years less than the norm. This population is broken down into the following three categories:

Able Bodied Estimated 75 Inmates - This group will serve as the inmate work force. These inmates
are ambulatory and independent in matters regarding daily living, possibly on some medications,
require health care services on an as needed basis or several times yearly for a well controlled
chronic medical condition such as hypertension or arthritis. Although they may have several age-
related health issues, essentially they are capable of working various inmate jobs, which provide
institution support, such as food service, custodial, activity aides, maintenance, and personal care
workers.

Partially Dependent, Estimated 150 Inmates - These inmates will require assistance and supervision
from Certified Nursing Assistants (CNA) and the Licensed Practical Nurses (LPN).



                                                17
                                                      HIGHVIEW CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

Frail or Infirm, Estimated 75 Inmates - This group of inmates will require more nursing care and
assistance from the CNA’s and LPN’s, as well as assessment and evaluation from Nurse Clinicians.

Nursing care for partially dependent and frail inmates will include help with feeding, using
bathroom, bathing, dressing, and personal hygiene. Also, they will have limited movement,
requiring assistance from staff and devises (i.e. wheelchair). Some inmates may be bedridden,
requiring staff to turn them to prevent bedsores. Medication, conditions, and treatments will require
daily documentation and assessment. In addition, therapies such as oxygen, occupational therapy,
and physical therapy may be necessary to maintain functions. Lastly, trained staff will provide
palliative and hospice care.

Health services will provide medical, nursing, dental, and psychiatric care. Medical operations will
be staffed 24 hours a day. Under the direction of a physician, and the Administrative and Nursing
supervising staff, a multidisciplinary team will address the inmate’s needs through services
provided by the clinic located on first floor, and satellite nursing stations located in each living unit
on each floor. Each housing floor will provide nursing care for inmates housed there. Medical
operations will be staffed 24 hours a day. LPN’s will administer medications and assist Nurse
Clinicians. CNA’s will assist inmates in daily living activities. Nurse Clinicians will monitor and
assess chronic conditions, and provide treatments. The clinic will include services for physical
exams, disease screening and immunization, chronic disease clinics, sick call, rehabilitative
therapies, optometric, and dental care.

PROGRAMS
All inmates will be encouraged to participate in programs. While some work requires physical
aptitude and stamina, jobs will also be developed for inmates designated “light activity” or “no
work status.” This affords all inmates the opportunity to earn money for expenses, remain
physically and mentally active, and maintain a sense of self-worth, which is essential to mental
health. Able-bodied inmates will be expected to work, adjusting for treatment needs as appropriate.
Physically limited inmates, incapable or unmotivated for work, will be encouraged to participate in
programming as well as other voluntary activities. Identified below are programs and activities for
the Highview population.

Treatment Program Needs - The Assessment and Evaluation Unit at DCI, and subsequent Program
Reviews, identify treatment intended to reduce risk in returning inmates to the community,
including Anger Management, Sex Offender Treatment, Domestic Violence, and AODA.

Recreation and Hobby - Highview will include indoor and outdoor recreation. Some indoor
recreation can be provided in the day rooms for cards, puzzles, reading, and music. Outdoor
recreation will be held to the rear of the building and may include such activities as horseshoes.

Library Services - The library provides recreational reading, legal research, and general study.
Various programs are attached to Library Services, such as tutoring, Braille or language translation.

Community Service Opportunities - In keeping with DAI policy on restorative justice and emphasis
on community service, Highview will identify needs or services in the community, such as quilting
and knitting projects. Volunteer programs provide for greater understanding of institutional
operations and values, while facilitating groups such as AA/NA, and religious studies.


                                                 18
JACKSON CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MR. THOMAS KARLEN, WARDEN
N6500 Haipek Road
PO Box 232 - Administration
Black River Falls WI 54615-0232
Phone (715) 284-4550
FAX (715) 284-7335
E-mail thomas.karlen@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
To protect society from unwarranted acts, both now and in the future, which may be committed by
offenders referred to us for the purpose of rehabilitation. The primary way we can fulfill that
responsibility, as far as the future is concerned, is through a program of “productive adjustment.”

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
In 1990, the State Building Commission and the Department of Administration requested a study be
done to determine bed needs for the growing prison population. This resulted in the December
1990 State of Wisconsin Correctional System’s Development Plan. The end result of this plan was
a $145.4 million building program, adding 1,684 beds to the prison system. The Jackson
correctional Institution, a 673-bed medium security adult prison, was activated to receive inmates
on May 6, 1996, as a part of this plan. In October of 1997, JCI opened a 150-bed barracks unit.
Two planned and designed 100 cell housing units (one wet, one dry) were also added in 1998.




                                               19
                                                  JACKSON CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Date Opened                                                                                   1996
Security Level                                                                             Medium
Operating Capacity                                                                       837 Males
Current Population                                                                       978 Males
Number of Security Staff                                                                   201 FTE
Number of Non-Security                                                                  110.25 FTE
Staff
Number of Acres                              251.5 acreage site, 42 acres within the perimeter fence
Special Units                        Drug & Alcohol Unit, Close Custody Care Unit using Cognitive
                                   Programming, Transportation hub for Northern Minimum Centers
Operating Budget                                                                        $17,903,200

PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs                                              Completions/Participation Last
                                                                                           Year
Education
High School Equivalency Diploma                                                64 HSED graduates
Adult Basic Education                                               624 inmates participated in ED.

Vocational Programs
Institution Food Production Specialist                                16 completed/ 21 participated
Office Computer Applications Specialist                                30 completed/58 participated
  Both programs are certified through WWTC

Work Programs
Sewn Products and Garments (BSI)                                     45-50 inmates work full-time

Drug, Treatment, and Other Programs
Community Volunteers                                                     264 volunteers participated
Alcohol and Other Drug Addiction (AODA)                            89 completions/116 participants
Health Fitness                                                     Outside, Indoor, Unit recreation
                                                                 activities, Hobby crafts and Music
Cognitive Intervention Program
Anger Management                                                    44 completions/76 participants
Work Arrangements                                             326 inmates work on institution work
                                                                                      assignments
Community Service Projects                                              127 inmates/12,659 hours
Sex Offender Treatment Program and Deniers Program                 82 completions/ 145 participants




                                             20
KETTLE MORAINE CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MS. JANE GAMBLE, WARDEN
W9071 Forest Drive
PO Box 31
Plymouth WI 53073-0031
Phone (920) 526-3244
FAX (920) 526-3989
E-mail jane.gamble@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
To ensure public/staff safety, keep inmates in medium custody until such time as they are properly
released or transferred; provide for the custodial needs of inmates; motivate inmates to learn and
develop skills which will prepare them to adjust to the community; and work cooperatively within
the institution and with the Department and the public and to ensure that health care is provided to
inmates/youths at the institution consistent with professional, community, and correctional health
care standards.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
Kettle Moraine Correctional Institution is located adjacent to Kettle Moraine State Forest in
Sheboygan County approximately 10 miles west of the city of Plymouth, and 17 miles southeast of
Fond du Lac. It was originally a Juvenile Correctional Institution and converted into a medium
security adult prison for men in 1974.




                                               21
                                       KETTLE MORAINE CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Date Opened                                                                               1962
Security Level                                                                         Medium
Operating Capacity                                                                   783 Males
Current Population                                                                 1,179 Males
Number of Security Staff                                                               227 FTE
Number of Non-Security Staff                                                         123.4 FTE
Number of Acres                                                                             418
Special Units                       Eagle Drug Treatment Unit (NEXUS/Special Treatment Options)
Operating Budget                                                                   $21,147,700


PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs                                            Participation/Completions Last
                                                                                         Year
Education
High School Equivalency Diploma                                              82 HSED’s earned
Adult Basic Education                                                                   1,629
Title I                                                                                     98
Principles of the Adult Literacy System (PALS) Lab                                   211 / 53
Computer Learning Center                                                                  460
Parenting                                                                              63 / 34
Careers                                                                                61 / 32
Psychology                                                                           171 / 38
Vocational Programs
Welding                                                                                  75 / 44
Auto Detailing                                                                           78 / 11
Building Service                                                             32 / 13 (4 months)
Woodworking                                                                               53 / 0
Clerical                                                                                 84 / 56
Custodial Skills                                                                         59 / 13
Drug, Treatment, and Other Programs
Recreation                                                                             163,553
STOP – AODA 5A                                                                        210 / 122
Nexus – AODA 5B                                                                       210 / 105
Kay Nelson Living Skills Program                                                        28 / 21




                                            22
MILWAUKEE SECURE DETENTION FACILITY




              MILWAUKEE SECURE DETENTION
                  Wisconsin Department of Corrections


MR. JOHN HUSZ, WARDEN
1015 North 10th Street
PO Box 12405
Milwaukee, WI 53212-12405
Phone (414) 212-6822
E-mail john.husz@doc.state.wi.us

Institution Mission Statement
Provide detention/accountability and programming for adult male felons in a safe, secure institution.
Being responsive to all criminal justice and community stakeholders.

Background
This 1,048 bed correctional facility is the first of its kind in the State of Wisconsin. This facility is
located in downtown Milwaukee and has a design capacity of 1048 beds; 800 beds will be
temporary holds. Of these 800 beds, 250 are for DAI offenders and the remaining beds are for DCC
offenders. In addition, 210 beds are used for (AODA) programming and 38 beds are in the
transportation unit.

The 800 beds will be medium security and function as a holding facility for adult men. Offenders
from Milwaukee County who have been sentenced to the Wisconsin Department of Corrections by
local courts and are awaiting transport to the Dodge Correctional Institution will also be held here.
This facility may also house offenders from the local minimum-security prisons when their behavior
requires secure custody.

The facility contains 4 floors of Probation and Parole offenders; each floor housing 200 offenders.
The facility also contains 1½ floors of alcohol and other drug abuse (AODA) programming for
medium security inmates; each floor houses inmates who are in programming similar to that at a
medium security prison. The facility also contains a 50-bed segregation unit.




                                                        23
                                               MILWAUKEE SECURE DETENTION FACILITY

All programming will be provided internally to the facility. The facility will function as a medium
security prison with no off-site programming, such as work release, community crews or off-site
treatment programming.

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Date Opened                                                                            October 2001
Security Level                                                                  Medium and Minimum
Operating Capacity                                                                       1,048 Males
Current Population                                                                         701 Males
Number of Security Staff                                                                 268.89 FTE
Number of Non-Security                                                                      147 FTE
Staff
Special Units                                                                   AODA Treatment Unit

Operating Budget                                                                           $16,999,400




                                               24
NEW LISBON CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MS. CATHERINE FARREY, WARDEN

2000 Progress Road
New Lisbon WI 53950
Phone (608) 562-6400
E-mail catherine.farrey@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION INFORMATION
New Lisbon Correctional Institution is currently under construction by C.D. Smith and is scheduled
to be completed in the spring of 2002. New Lisbon Correctional Institution is designed as a 500-
cell medium security institution. The living units are divided into two general population
complexes, with two housing units in each complex. The institution also includes one 50-bed
Segregation Unit with six observation cells and two infirmary cells. In addition to the housing
units, program support, administration, food service, warehouse, and power plant buildings are on
site. The program support building houses the visiting room, school, library, health services,
program services, industries, laundry, food services, maintenance, canteen, mailroom, inmate intake
and property, along with inside administration.




                                              25
                                                NEW LISBON CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

PROGRAMS
Current plans for the existing facility are to focus all aspects of the institution on forms of
“cognitive intervention” (CGIP) challenging the thinking errors of the offender. This approach has
been found to significantly impact on recidivism and to promote positive participation in other
inmate programming when inmates are introduced to this intervention prior to, or while,
participating in other programs. Opportunities will be made available for all inmates at NLCI to
participate in CGIP groups.

Other inmate programming will include education, library services, religious services,
psychological services, programming for lower functioning (developmentally disabled and mentally
ill) inmates, and anger management, and drug and alcohol treatment.




                                              26
OAKHILL CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MR. DICK VERHAGEN, WARDEN
5212 Highway M
PO Box 938
Oregon WI 53575-0938
Phone (608) 835-3101
FAX (608) 835-9196
E-mail dick.verhagen@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
The mission of Oakhill Correctional Institution is to maintain the safe, and secure custody of
minimum security offenders in a responsive, supportive, equitable and quality environment.
Offenders will be provided opportunities for positive cognitive and behavioral development and
progress through proven and cultural competent programming and treatment, and through fair,
consistent and objective staff decision-making and performance. OCI provides quality health care,
health education and preventive care consistent with professional, community and correctional
health standards; as well as dental services to all general population inmates, and/or minimum
custody inmates involved in intensive programming activities prior to their return to the community.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
Oakhill Correctional Institution was originally opened as the Wisconsin School for Girls in June
1941. It is listed as a historical site in the State Historical Society Register. OCI also operates the
Security Unit at the University of Wisconsin Hospitals and Clinics. This is a maximum-security 10-
bed inpatient unit, where inmates from all of the Wisconsin correctional facilities are sent for
specialized medical care.




                                                27
                                                  OAKHILL CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Date Opened                                                                                  1977
Security Level                                                                           Minimum
Operating Capacity                                                                      300 Males
Current Population                                                                      593 Males
Number of Security Staff                                                                  169 FTE
Number of Non-Security                                                                     85 FTE
Staff
Number of Acres                                                                                136
Special Units                           University of Wisconsin Hospitals and Clinics Security Unit
Operating Budget                                                                       $15,794,300



PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs                                          Participation/Completions FY2001
Education                                                                                   182
High School Equivalency Diploma                                                           64/42
Adult Basic Education                                                                        90
HSED Prep I                                                                                  54
HSED Prep II                                                                                 38

Vocational Programs                                                                        186/90
Food Services                                                                               64/42
Building Services                                                                           63/38
Horticulture                                                                                59/10

Work Programs
Upholstered Products and Re-upholstery Services (BSI)                                           16
Institution Jobs (Maintenance, Food Service, etc)                     253/253

Drug, Treatment, and Other Programs
Cognitive Intervention Program                                                              20/15
Drug Abuse Rehabilitation and Treatment Program (DART)                                      86/70
Literacy Program                                                                             1458




                                            28
OSHKOSH CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MS. JUDY SMITH, WARDEN
1730 West Snell Road
PO Box 3530
Oshkosh WI 54903-3530
Phone (920) 231-4010
FAX (920) 236-2615
E-mail judy.smith@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
To protect society from unwarranted acts, both now and in the future, which may be committed by
offenders referred to us for the purpose of habilitation. The primary way we can fulfill that
responsibility, as far as the future is concerned, is through a program of productive adjustment.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
A new medium security prison was first proposed in 1977, by the “Flad Report”, which was a six-
year master plan commissioned by the Legislature. Wis. Stat. 301.16(lm) designated “…the 300
bed medium security institution shall be the Oshkosh Correctional Institution (OSCI), located north
of the city of Oshkosh at the site of the DOC Winnebago Correctional Farm.” Construction began
in the fall of 1984, and OSCI was activated to receive inmates in September 1986. In order to make
room for the many expansion projects to the institution, the Winnebago State Prison Farm was
razed and relocated to Waupun. All OSCI property was annexed to the City of Oshkosh. OSCI
presently has a rated bed capacity of 1,494 and has reached an inmate population of about 1,897. In
May of 1996, OSCI opened a barracks unit that can house up to 148 inmates, and is proposing the
addition of a new Segregation Unit in the 2001-03 biennial budget.




                                              29
                                                 OSHKOSH CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Date Opened                                                                                   1986
Security Level                                                                             Medium
Operating Capacity                                                                     1,494 Males
Current Population                                                                     1,891 Males
Number of Security Staff                                                           347 FTE in OSCI
Number of Non-Security                                                                   175.5 FTE
Staff
Number of Acres                                 273 acreage site, 96 acres within the perimeter fence
Special Units                   Transition Treatment for Mental & Developmental Disabled Inmates
Operating Budget                                                                         $31,167,300

PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs                                              Participation/Completions Last
                                                                                             Year
Education                                                                    Year ending 12/31/00
High School Equivalency Diploma                                                      73 Graduates
Adult Basic Education                                                  Served over 900 individuals
                                                                                7,905 Law Library
Vocational Programs
Food Services                                                                                   12
Building Maintenance                                                                            14
Multi-Occupational Aide                                                                         22
Institution Food Production Program                                                             18
Data Entry                                                    11 (Data Entry); 19 Microsoft Office
Horticulture                                                                                    10
Braille                                                                                          2
Institutional Laundry Services                                                          90 inmates

Drug, Treatment, and Other Programs
Sex Offender Treatment                                         3 Completions/2 Maximum Benefits
MICA/Dual Diagnosis                                                                  16 inmates




                                            30
RACINE CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




KENNETH MORGAN, ACTING WARDEN
2019 Wisconsin Street
PO Box 900
Sturtevant WI 53177-0900
Phone (262) 886-3214
FAX (262) 886-3514
E-mail kenneth.morgan@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
The Racine Correctional Institution shall endeavor to protect society from harmful acts, both now,
and into the future, which may be committed by offenders placed in custody for the purposes of
confinement and positive change. A desirable way to pursue this mission is through an array of
services aimed at the positive development of human learning, growth, and meaningful behavior
control.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
Although the Racine Correctional Institution (RCI) officially opened its doors on May 6, 1991, part
of the facility was the former St. Bonaventure Prep School. St. Bonaventure was founded in 1901
in Pulaski, Wisconsin. Originally, the school’s goal was to prepare Polish youth for priesthood.
The Fanciscans who ran the school wanted a location to draw students from the largest Polish
populations of Milwaukee and Chicago. In 1921, they moved to Sturtevant. As the years passed
and interest in the priesthood decreased, the school’s focus changed to preparing young men for
college. In 1983, financial difficulties forced the school to close, and it was later converted into the
Racine Correctional Institution.




                                                 31
                                                     RACINE CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Opened                                                                                        1991
Security Level                                                                              Medium
Operating Capacity                                                                      1,021 Males
Current Population                                                                      1,455 Males
Number of Security Staff                                                                297.91 FTE
Number of Non-Security                                                                  160.25 FTE
Staff
Number of Acres                                                                                  150
Special Units                  Dane Unit - 236 beds provides AODA treatment with 2 programs,
                               Choice and Square One. Choice is 6-9 months targeting the extreme
                               criminal with a history of intense drug and/or alcohol abuse. Square
                               One is a 4-month skills based AODA program for low literacy
                               inmates. Milwaukee Unit - 200 bed unit that houses the Division of
                               Community Corrections Intensive Sanctions offenders.
Operating Budget                                                                          $24,944,500

PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs                                              Participation/Completions Last
                                                                                             Year
Education                                                        Average monthly enrollment = 239
High School Equivalency Diploma                                       48 completers/Avg. monthly
                                                                                   enrollment = 50
Adult Basic Education                                            Average monthly enrollment = 110
UW-Parkside Evening Classes and Non-traditional Courses                   30 students in Theatre of
                                                                Empowerment/Health Grant for Step
                                                                    students impacting 54 students
Parenting (3-4week modules)                                       Average monthly enrollment = 21
ABLE-MINDS                                                       Square 1 Curriculum = 30 students

Vocational Programs
Gateway Technical College Culinary Arts                           Average monthly enrollment =13;
                                                                                    completers=14
Gateway Technical College Business Applications                   Average monthly enrollment = 15;
                                                                                    completers = 2
Work Programs
Data Processing (BSI)                                                                             65
Institution Food and Custodial Services                                                          296

Drug, Treatment, and Other Programs
AODA–Choice and Square One Programs                                19 (69 enrolled)/84 (126 enrolled)
Specialized Training and Employment Project (STEP)                                   25 (48 enrolled)
Anger Management + Cage Your Rage                                   26 (37 enrolled) + 3 (7 enrolled)
Sex Offender Treatment                                                               23 (40 enrolled)
Crisis Intervention                                                                              296
Domestic Violence Counseling                                                         17 (24 enrolled)

                                             32
RACINE YOUTHFUL OFFENDER CORRECTIONAL FACILITY




MR. DAN A. BUCHLER, WARDEN
1501 Albert Street
PO Box 2200
Racine WI 53401-2200
Phone (262) 638-1999
FAX (262) 638-1777
E-mail daniel.buchler@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
To detain male offenders, ages 15 through 21, who have been committed to the Wisconsin
Department of Corrections as adults. In doing this, the institution will provide meaningful
programs; effective security; accessible quality health care; a safe environment for staff, offenders,
and visitors; an environment fostering positive relationships amongst staff; an environment
fostering positive relationships between staff and offenders; an environment of positive
relationships between the facility and the community; and, a caring environment for the offender.
The institution will strive to promote responsibility and learning on the part of the offender.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
The Racine Youthful Offender Correctional Facility is the first major Wisconsin correctional
institution in the heart of an urban area. This institution is the first within the state of Wisconsin
specifically for a particular age group within medium security. The secure perimeter includes two
housing units, each containing 120 cells for 200 offenders. There is also a 27 bed Segregation unit.
In addition to the living units, the physical plant includes a visiting room, multi-purpose
room/chapel, meeting rooms, health services area, various staff offices, education area, recreation
field, gymnasium, and support building housing maintenance, food service industries. The
institution contracts with the community for food service, canteen services and laundry services.




                                                33
                             RACINE YOUTHFUL OFFENDER CORRECTIONAL FACILITY

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Opened                                                                            1998
Security Level                                                                 Medium
Operating Capacity                                                           400 Males
Current Population                                                           400 Males
Number of Security Staff                                                       137 FTE
Number of Non-Security                                                        86.5 FTE
Staff
Number of Acres                                                                   10.5
Special Units                                                                    None.
Operating Budget                                                           $11,964,200

PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs                                  Participation/Completions Last
                                                                               Year
Education
High School Equivalency Diploma                       2704 Participants/78 Completions
Adult Basic Education                                             2704 Participants/NA

Vocational Programs                                    329 Participants/13 Completions

Work Programs
Badger State Industries Computer Re-cycling and De-                 40 Participants/NA
manufacturing

Drug, Treatment, and Other Programs
AODA                                                    32 Participants/16 Completions
CGIP                                                  169 Participants/105 Completions
Anger Management                                       118 Participants/60 Completions
Domestic Violence                                          8 Partcipants/4 Completions
Childhood Abuse Counseling                                6 Participants/5 Completions
Victim Impact                                             12 Participants/5Completions
SOT                                                     37 Participants/18 Completions
Adjustment Groups                                                     6 Participants/NA
Coping Skills                                             6 Participants/3 Completions
General Issues                                                       30 Participants/NA




                                            34
REDGRANITE CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MR. JEFFERY ENDICOTT, WARDEN
1006 County Road EE
P.O. Box 900
Redgranite, WI 54970-0900
Phone 920-566-2600
FAX 920-566-2610
E-mail jeffery.endicott@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
To maintain secure and safe custody of medium security offenders committed to Redgranite
Correctional Institution while providing these offenders opportunities for cognitive and behavioral
development to enhance their future potential as productive members of society.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
Redgranite Correctional Institution is a medium security prison for adult males. The Department’s
Bureau of Classification and Movement must classify inmates as medium security in order to be
housed at RGCI. Redgranite started receiving inmates on January 8, 2001. Inmates will be strongly
encouraged while at RGCI to pursue any unmet program needs, with an emphasis placed on basic
education. A cognitive approach will be utilized in managing inmates’ behavior. This involves
interacting with inmates so they can identify and address thinking patterns that may have
contributed to their offence.




                                               35
                                           REDGRANITE CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Opened                                                                       January 2001
Security Level                                                                    Medium
Operating Capacity                                                              750 Males
Current Population                                                              961 Males
Number of Security Staff                                                      182.07 FTE
Number of Non-Security                                                            94 FTE
Staff
Number of Acres                                                                        89
Special Units                                                                       None
Operating Budget                                                              $14,597,100

PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs                                     Participation/Completions Last
                                                                                  Year
Education
High School Equivalency Diploma                            90 participants/38 completions
Adult Basic Education                                                     196 participants

Work Programs
Wheelchair recycling program (BSI)                                                        3
Institution Food and Custodial Services                 40 in food service, 71 in custodial
                                                                                   services

Drug, Treatment, and Other Programs
Cognitive Interventions Program                                                         14
Anger Management                                                                         9
Alcoholics Anonymous                                                                    96




                                          36
STANLEY CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MR. DANIEL BENIK, WARDEN
35528 County Highway X
PO Box 235
Stanley, WI 54768
Phone (715) 644-2960
FAX (715) 644-2966
daniel.benik@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION INFORMATION
SCI is a medium security, adult-male institution with 750 cells. Construction of this facility started
in 1998, and was a joint venture of the Dominion Company and the City of Stanley. Stanley
Correctional Institution (SCI) is built on 100 acres, just south of Stanley and Highway 29. There
are 45 acres within the perimeter of the facility, and the outside perimeter measures 1.1 miles.

Stanley Correctional Institution is currently scheduled to open in 2002. The Institution will employ
over 400 people, working three shifts. Staff will include correctional officers, food service,
business, human resources, education, health services, and psychological services, and
administration.

Programs, including vocational, are being developed. It is anticipated that there will be a heavy
emphasis on education, with an educational staff of over 25 FTE. A number of work assignments
will be available for inmates, including maintenance, food services, janitorial, education aides, and
Badger State Industries. The institution consists of five housing units and a segregation unit
organized under a unit management system.

The Institution will be tobacco-free for inmates, staff and visitors.




                                                 37
                                STANLEY CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Opening Date                                                Fall 2002
Security Level                                               Medium
Operating Capacity                                       1,500 Males
Number of Security Staff                                   241.4 FTE
Number of Non-Security                                   149.75 FTE
Staff
Number of Acres                                                  100
Operating Budget                                          $9,751,500




                           38
SUPERMAX CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MR. GERALD BERGE, WARDEN
1101 Morrison Drive
PO Box 1000
Boscobel WI 53805-1000
Phone (608) 375-5656
FAX (608) 375-5595
E-mail: gerald.berge@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
The Supermax Correctional Institution, Wisconsin’s most secure facility, safely and humanely
houses, managers and controls inmates who demonstrate serious behavioral problems in other
correctional settings. Supermax provides inmates the opportunity to acquire skills needed for their
possible integration into less secure correctional environments.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
Supermax evolved the 1990’s as inmate’s increasingly demonstrated disregard for institution
authority and rules. During this time, inmates began to be more impulsive, unpredictable, and an
increasing number had gang affiliations. Inmate assaults on staff and other inmates increased
significantly. Prisons became more dangerous due to overcrowded conditions and longer inmate
sentences. In a ten-year period, average sentences increased from six to fourteen years. More and
more inmates had histories of violence. In a period of five years, inmates with assaultive offenses
increase from 57% of the prison population to 77.3%. As institution segregation units became full,
the Department looked for a way to manage this evolving population, keep institutions safe and
continue to provide effective programming for those inmates wishing to make positive behavioral
changes.

Inmates are sent to Supermax when they repeatedly demonstrate that they cannot get along in a
regular institution. Inmates are not sentenced to the Supermax. Also, Supermax houses some
inmates that have extended segregation program time from other institutions, in order to reduce
segregation overcrowding in those institutions. In addition, some inmates are placed in Supermax
for their own protection, at their own request and at the decision of the Security Director.



                                               39
                                                   SUPERMAX CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

On July 31, 1997 the Building Commission approved the design report and the authority to
construct a 345 to 409 cell super-maximum security institution in Boscobel, Wisconsin. The total
project cost was $40,000,000 and the Building Commission also approved $3,450,000 in additional
funding for security systems not included in the base project. Supermax also received additional
amounts of $2,7000,000 in Federal Crime Bill funds and $750,000 1997-99 General Supported
Borrowing for a total project cost of $43,450,000. Ground was broken and Governor Tommy G.
Thompson dedicated the institution on December 17, 1997. Construction was completed in August
1999 and the first inmates were received on November 10, 1999.

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
 Opened                                                                                       1999
 Security Level                                                                          Maximum
 Operating Capacity                                                                      311 Males
 Current Population                                                                      311 Males
 Number of Security Staff                                                                  177 FTE
 Number of Non-Security Staff                                                             88.5 FTE
 Number of Acres                                                                                160
 Special Units
 Operating Budget                                                                      $13,155,200

PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs                                              Participation/Completions Last
                                                                                           Year
Education
High School Equivalency Diploma                                               30 inmates completed
Graduate Equivalency Diploma                                                   3 inmates completed
Adult Basic Education                                                       87 inmates participating
Special Education                                                           16 inmates participating
Self-Advancement Studies                                                    31 inmates participating

Vocational Programs
Small Business Management Course                                              21 inmates completed
Work Programs
Drug, Treatment, and Other Programs
SMCI Level completed & transferred to less restrictive inst                              6 inmates
SMCI Level completions pending approval for transfer                                   13 inmates
SMCI Level II                                                             26 inmates participating
Cognitive Intervention Program Phase I                                      41 inmates completed
Cognitive Intervention Program Phase II                                     10 inmates completed
Turning Point I                                                     159 completed, 23 participating
Turning Point II                                                           115 inmates completed
Survival Skills                                                              4 inmates completed
Qur’an Study                                                              17 inmates participating
Bible Study                                                               13 inmates participating
Biblical Anger Management                                            10 completed, 13 participating


                                              40
TAYCHEEDAH CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MS. JODINE DEPPISCH, WARDEN
751 County Road K
P.O. Box 1947
Fond du Lac WI 54936-1947
Phone (920) 929-3800
FAX (920) 929-2946
E-mail jodine.deppisch@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
To protect the public, utilizing a well trained and professional workforce through the constructive
management of offenders, reducing criminal behavior, and restoring a sense of safety to victims and
the community.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
Taycheedah’s history began in the early 1800’s, when Governor James Doty established a home in
Fond du Lac, which to this day stands on the institution grounds. In the early 1850’s, female
offenders were housed in the Wisconsin State Prison, known today as Waupun Correctional
Institution. In 1912, work began on the creation of a female facility and in 1921, the Wisconsin
Industrial Home for Women was opened. Those first women were mostly committed for so called
“crimes against morality” while repeat and more violent or serious offenders were housed at the
prison in Waupun. In 1931, work began on the Wisconsin Prison for Women, to be located
adjacent to the Industrial Home. The facility was completed and opened in 1933, and the women
who had been at Waupun were transferred here. There were two separate facilities operating on the
same grounds. In 1945, the two facilities were consolidated and given the name Wisconsin Home
for Women. In 1975, the Legislature changed the name to Taycheedah Correctional Institution.

In 1995, the first housing unit erected since 1933 was opened. The new $5.7 million unit almost
doubled the institution’s inmate capacity. In August of 1997, a barracks unit was opened at a cost
of
$1.1 million. The unit can house up to 150 inmates. About one year later, the population at
Taycheedah reached 689 inmates, in space designed to house 464. Beds were erected in closets,


                                               41
                                              TAYCHEEDAH CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION
dayrooms, porches, kitchens, dining areas, and additional beds were placed in rooms already
holding four or five inmates.

In August, 1998, due to the rapidly increasing female inmate population, the first 40 of what would
become 180 females were shipped to the Alderson Federal Prison Camp in West Virginia. These
were followed in December by over 160 more inmates who were transported to Oklahoma, until
over 300 female prisoners were housed outside of Wisconsin. In addition, female state prisoners
were placed at various county jails including Vilas, Outagamie, St. Croix, Oneida, and Manitowoc.
Approximately 100 female prisoners remain in two county jails in Wisconsin, but all out-of-state
contracts have been ended and those female prisoners have now been returned to Wisconsin.

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Opened                                                                                      1921
Security Level                                                          Maximum and Medium Units
Operating Capacity                                                                   653 Females
Current Population                                                                   606 Females
Number of Security Staff                                                              160.25 FTE
Number of Non-Security                                                                106.75 FTE
Staff
Number of Acres                                                                                   50
Operating Budget                                                                         $13,564,500

PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs                                                Participation/Completions Last
                                                                                             Year
Education
High School Equivalency Degree (HSED)                                            29 HSED’s awarded
General Education Degree (GED)                                                                     0
English as a Second Language                                                                       6
Title 1                                                                                           65
Exceptional Education Needs                                                            7 (estimated)
Vocational Programs
Office Assistants Program                                                            12 Certifications
Building Services Program                                                                            8
Work Programs
Screen Printing                                                                                   12
Engraving                                                                         12 (same as above)
Computer Demanufacturing (BSI)                                                                    28
Drug, Treatment, and Other Programs
Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse (AODA)                                                           33 / 24
Victims of Childhood Abuse                                                                   101/101
Extended Visitation Program with Children                                 15 offenders w/33 children
Correctional Options for Prison Environment (COPE)                                    57 participants
Sexual Offender Treatment (SOT)                                                    9/9; 1 terminated
Anger Redirection                                                                            144/143
Domestic Relations                                                                             97/94
Parenting                                                                                      92/91
Women and Chemicals                                                                 Same as AODA
                                             42
WAUPUN CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION




MR. GARY MCCAUGHTRY, WARDEN
200 South Madison Street
PO Box 351
Waupun WI 53963-0351
Phone (920) 324-7200
FAX (920) 324-7250
E-mail gary.mccaughtry@doc.state.wi.us

INSTITUTION MISSION STATEMENT
To provide for the public, staff, and inmates incarcerated at the Waupun Correctional Institution, a
safe and secure institution and for inmates, a constructive environment which encourages positive
growth and enables them to re-enter and cope with an ever changing society, thereby enhancing
their probability of success.

SPECIAL HISTORICAL NOTES AND OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INFORMATION
In March 14, 1851, Governor Dewey signed an act, which provided for locating and erecting a
prison. That was the start of the Waupun Correctional Institution (WCI). WCI’s site was chosen
for its “healthy climate and clean water.” In 1854, South Cell Hall was built with 288 cells at a cost
of $325 per cell. In 1867, North Cell Hall was built with 240 at a cost of $189 per cell. In 1909,
Northwest Cell Hall was built at a cost of $390 per cell. In 1931, the last female prisoners were sent
to Taycheedah, and in 1936, Waupun had a population of 1,740 and employees started working
eight-hour shifts. A new Health Services Unit and 180 bed Segregation Unit were activated in
1997. WCI is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.




                                               43
                                                     WAUPUN CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION

FY02 INSTITUTION PROFILE
Opened                                                                               1921
Security Level                                                    Maximum and Medium Units
Operating Capacity                                                               882 Males
Current Population                                                             1,224 Males
Number of Security Staff                                                          315 FTE
Number of Non-Security                                                         137.75 FTE
Staff
Number of Acres                                                                            50
Special Units                                                                           None
Operating Budget                                                                  $27,411,600

PROGRAM STATISTICS
Institution Programs                                           Participation/Completions Last
                                                                                        Year
Education
High School Equivalency Degree (HSED) Correspondence                                       41
Courses/Extended Degree Program
Adult Basic Education                                                            Not available
Intermediate                                                                     Not available

Vocational Programs
Production Welding                                                                          9
Building Maintenance and Care                                                              18

Work Programs
Institution Food and Custodial Services                                                   387
Other Institution Jobs (i.e. clerks, runners)                                              84
Metal Furniture (BSI)                                                                      73
Sign Fabrication (BSI)                                                                     27
Metal Stamping (BSI)                                                                       42

Drug, Treatment, and Other Programs                                                       137
Aggression/Anger Management Program                                                        77
Sex Offender Program (Denial Focused Group and
Education Awareness Group)                                                                 20
Domestic Violence Program                                                                  27
Alcoholics Anonymous                                                                       95
Drug Awareness Group                                                                       46
AODA Level 3 Program (Pre-Release)                                                         30




                                                44
BUREAU OF CORRECTIONAL ENTERPRISES – BADGER STATE INDUSTRIES AND
CORRECTIONAL FARMS




MR. STEVEN KRONZER, DIRECTOR
2917 International Lane
PO Box 8990 – Administration
Madison WI 53708-8990
Phone (608) 246-5649
FAX (608) 246-7976
E-mail steven.kronzer@doc.state.wi.us

BUREAU MISSION STATEMENT
To make and maintain the Bureau of Correctional Enterprises (BCE) program revenue
appropriations solvent on a cash accounting system;
To maintain profitability of the Bureau of Correctional Enterprises program revenue appropriations
on an accrual accounting system;
To remain self-sufficient in terms of growth and re-capitalization requirements;
To meet the employment and training needs of inmates and institutions;
To work with Wisconsin based manufacturers to ensure growth and minimize competition;
To introduce the private sector businesses into the prison system in order to provide job
opportunities and training; and,
To assist the Department of Corrections to become more self-sufficient.




                                              45
       BUREAU OF CORRECTIONAL ENTERPRISES – BADGER STATE INDUSTRIES AND
                                                  CORRECTIONAL FARMS

HOW THE BUREAU OF CORRECTIONAL ENTERPRISES ACCOMPLISHES ITS MISSION
The Bureau’s mission is accomplished through the provision of training and work experience for
inmates throughout the correctional system.

FY02 BUREAU PROFILE
Number of BCE Staff                                                                          131 FTE
Operating Budget                                                                          $28,654,000

PROGRAM HIGHLIGHTS
Program highlights include net profits of $2,514,700 for traditional industries and $222,600 for
farms. As can be expected for new operations, the private sector program realized a net cash loss.
Ventures include the Fabry projects at Green Bay Correctional Institution and the Jackson
Correctional Institution with steady inmate employment. A new production facility was opened for
textiles at the Kettle Moraine Correctional Institution. An additional computer recycling operation
was opened at the Jackson Correctional Institution and an additional wheelchair recycling operation
was opened at the new Redgranite Correctional Institution.




                                              46
OFFICE OF EDUCATION




MR. JOHN BRUEGGEMANN, DIRECTOR
3099 East Washington Avenue
PO Box 7925
Madison WI 53707-7925
Phone (608) 240-5141
FAX (608) 240-3312
E-mail john.brueggemann@doc.state.wi.us

OFFICE OF EDUCATION MISSION STATEMENT
Provide educational opportunities for offenders to acquire, during incarceration, the knowledge,
values, and skills needed for employment and success in the community.

INSTITUTION AND CENTER SERVICES COORDINATED BY THE OFFICE OF EDUCATION

Basic Education Programs and Support
   · High School Equivalency Diploma (HSED) instruction and testing
   · High school credit courses and diplomas
   · Basic literacy instruction
   · Special educational programming
   · Inmate tutoring
   · Computerized and distance technology instruction
   · Cognitive interventions instruction
   · Personal & Social Development instruction
   · Employability skills training
   · Career planning and development
   · Title 1 supplementary programming




                                               47
                                                                     OFFICE OF EDUCATION
Vocational Education
   · Wisconsin Technical College System (WTCS)-certified programs

Library Services
   · Automated library management system
   · Circulating library collection
   · Reference & information services
   · Access to the courts through law library/services
   · Interlibrary loan services

PROGRAM HIGHLIGHTS
  · Twenty-eight DOC sites in Wisconsin and four in other states provide formal educational
    services to Wisconsin inmates.
  · Over 6,000 inmates are enrolled daily in DOC educational programs.
  · Over 1200 inmates annually receive their HSED or GED.
  · Fifty-seven WTCS-certified vocational programs are available in DOC facilities.
  · Over 600 inmates annually complete WTCS-certified vocational programs.
  · Twenty-seven DOC sites provide a total of more than 1300 educational computer
    workstations, both networked and individual, for student use.
  · Thirteen sites provide formal special education services.
  · Thirteen DOC facilities comprise the Literacy Volunteers of America (LVA) Wisconsin
    Institutions Affiliate, which annually has more than 300 inmate tutors that serve over 1400
    inmates.
  · Over $2 million in federal grant money is annually disbursed through the Office
  · Twenty-six correctional education sites have satellite link-ups to the national Corrections
    Learning Network, designed for supplementary, interactive inmate instruction.
  · More than 400 inmates annually receive specialized career assessment, planning, & follow-
    up.

FY02 BUREAU PROFILE
Number of Staff                                                                           16.5 FTE
Operating Budget                                                                          $840,000




                                             48
BUREAU OF HEALTH SERVICES


MS. SHARON ZUNKER, DIRECTOR
149 East Wilson Street
PO Box 7925
Madison WI 53707-7925
Phone (608) 267-1730
FAX (608) 261-7103
E-mail sharon.zunker@doc.state.wi.us

BUREAU MISSION STATEMENT
The mission of the Wisconsin Department of Corrections, Bureau of Health Services shall include
the provision of health care, health education and wellness promotion for the Department of
Corrections consistent with correctional health care standards.

HOW THE BUREAU OF HEALTH SERVICES ACCOMPLISHES ITS MISSION
While offenders are incarcerated in correctional institutions or centers, their health care needs are
met either on-site at the institution or center or off-site at a local care provider, neighboring
correctional facility, the Infirmary at Dodge Correctional Institution, or by a state-wide health care
contractor, such as the UW- Hospitals and Clinics. Health services provided to inmates include:

·      Medical         ·       Pharmaceutical         ·       Diagnostics, including
·      Psychiatric     ·       Optometric                     lab and x-ray
·      Nursing         ·       Physical Therapy       ·       Dialysis Treatment
·      Dental          ·       Health Education

Offenders requiring hospitalization are admitted to the University of Wisconsin Hospital and
Clinics in Madison, which maintains a security unit for offenders. Those who require less acute
care are admitted to the Infirmary at Dodge Correctional Institution, which offers twenty-four hour
nursing care for sixty-four patients.

Specialty care is offered through the University of Wisconsin Hospital and Clinics and through on-
site clinics conducted by specialists. On-site clinics presently active are neurology, ophthalmology,
orthopedics, and oral surgery.

The Bureau of Health Services also monitors the health care delivery provided by a contractual
health care company for offenders at the correctional facility in Prairie du Chien.

PROGRAM HIGHLIGHTS
The Bureau is currently implementing several projects to increase its on-site staff and services,
including: On-site dialysis for offenders with end stage renal disease; expansion of telemedicine to
all DAI institutional sites, central office, and the University of Wisconsin Hospital and Clinics; and
planning for the computerization of offender medical records.




                                                49
                                                             BUREAU OF HEALTH SERVICES

FY02 Bureau Profile
Number of Staff                                                                        112.19 FTE
Operating Budget                                                                       $36,275,100


Actions taken on health care in the last year, include:

·   Reorganized the Bureau of Health Services management structure;
·   New committee on inmate / youth deaths; majority of members from outside the department;
·   Each prison has reviewed local emergency protocols, training, equipment and responses;
·   Each facility has performed emergency response drills;
·   Automated External Defibrillators have been ordered and received for each facility;
·   CPR and AED training is being provided to staff;
·   Standard emergency care and treatment procedures have been implemented in all facilities;
·   Protocols for many health conditions have been developed and are used by nurses.
·   Telephone triage training is being developed for nursing staff;
·   A new health care employee orientation plan is being developed;
·   Offenders with serious chronic conditions will be offered a medical alert wristband;
·   An internal health care audit is being performed at each Health Services Unit.; and
·   A woman’s health coordinator was appointed to address women’s health needs in corrections.




                                                50
MAP OF WISCONSIN CORRECTIONAL FACILITIES




                                                    Redgranite




  Stanley                                                           Green Bay




    Highview




                                                                       Oshkosh




        Jackson                                                            Taycheedah

                                                                       Fox Lake
                                                                       Waupun
                                                                       Dodge


                                                                   Kettle Moraine
            New Lisbon




                                                                        Milwaukee Secure
                                                                        Detention


                                                                 Racine
                                                                 Racine Youthful Offender
                  Super Max


                              Columbia        Oak Hill




                                         51
                                                                                                                        DIVISION OF ADULT INSTITUTIONS ORGANIZATIONAL CHART




                                                                                      Administrator
                                                                                  Corrections Services                  Office Mgr. Spec. 2
 Administrative Policy Advisor       Administrative Policy Advisor                    Administrator                       Jackie Bunnell
          Art Besse                         Laura Wood                              Steve Casperson                 PR (01-13)         028257
PR (81-03)            327101        PR (81-03)            002118               PR (80-01)          013099




           Assistant Administrator                              Assistant Administrator            Dir. Bur. Health Srv.                                            Chief, Security Services         DAI Business Director
                                                                                                                                        Medical Director
        Corrections Services Manager                        Corrections Services Manager         Corrections Services Mgr.                                         Corrections Security Chief        Financial Mgmt Supv
                                                                                                                                       Dr. David Burnette
              Kenneth Morgan                                          Gary Davis                      Sharon Zunker                                                    Richard Schneiter                 Marsha Rathje
                                                                                                                                   PR (50-51)         319668
       PR (81-01)            327046                        PR (81-01)            002041         PR (81-01)          306307                                        PR (81-01)          309979       PR (81-02)        323411



                                Dir Office of Ed.
                              John Brueggemann                                      Warden, Vacant                                                                               Offender Status Consultant
                           PR (81-01)          029441                          Highview Correctional Inst.                                                                              Carol Briones
                                                                                   Medium Security                                                                              PR (81-03)           323411
                                                                                      PR (81-01)
                                     Dir. BCE
t.                          Corrections Services Mgr.
                                 Steve Kronzer                                     Warden, John Bett                                                                              Program Asst Adv-Conf
                           PR (81-01)          001811                           Dodge Correctional Inst.                                                                               Linda Mulhern
                                                                                   Maximum Security                                                                             PR (02-10)         306423
                                                                               PR (81-01)        018940
                             Warden, Dan Bertrand
                           Green Bay Correctional Inst.
                                Maximum Security                                                                                                                                   Financial Program Supv
                                                                                 Warden, Dick Verhagen                                                                                  Brigette Smith
                           PR (81-01)         018940
                                                                                Oakhill Correctional Inst.                                                                        PR (81-03)         309978
                                                                                    Minimum Security
                              Warden, Phil Kingston                            PR (81-01)          302146
                            Columbia Correctional Inst.
                                Maximum Security
                           PR (81-01)          041367                              Warden, Dan Benik                                                                               B&P Analyst Div Sr.
                                                                                Stanley Correctional Inst.                                                                            Marge Walstad
                                                                                    Medium Security                                                                               PR (1-14)  318411
                                Warden, Gerald Berge                           PR (81-01)         328221
                            Super Max Correctional Inst.
                                 Super Max Security
                           PR (81-01)           327115                                                                                                                                Program Asst 3
                                                                                                                                                                                        Kathy Ness
                                                                                                                                                                                  PR (2-10)   309977
                             Warden, Gary McCaughtry
                             Waupun Correctional Inst.
                                Maximum Security
                               PR (81-01) 002412

                                Warden, John Husz
                            Milwaukee Secure Detention
                            Medium/Maximum Security
                           PR (81-01)         327750                           Program Asst 3                Corrections Contract Spec.         Corrections Contract Spec.
                                                                               Kathryn Becker                      Steve Houser                      Christine Tanner
                                                                          PR (02-10)        327118           PR (81-03)         327048          PR (81-03)         328161
                            Corr Contract Supervisor                                                                                                                                Offender Records Supv 1
                                 Jeff Wydeven                                                                                                                                           Karen Parenteau
                           PR (81-02)         326548                                                                                          Corrections Administrator Supv.      PR (01-13)        324874
                                                                          Corrections Contract Spec.         Corrections Contract Spec.           Outagamie County Jail
                                                                               Dionne Boedeker                       Jeff Jelinek                    James Carpenter
                                                                          PR (81-03)         327047          PR (81-03)           328160      PR (01-13)            321007




                                                                                                                                                                                    52
ACRONYMS


A&E    Assessment and Evaluation (located at Dodge Correctional Institution)
AA     Administrative Assistant or Assistant Administrator
AA     Affirmative Action
AA     Alcoholics Anonymous
A-AM   Aggression-Anger Management
AAS    Aid and Abetting Stymied
ABA    American Bar Association
ABE    Adult Basic Education
ABS    Abscond
ABT    Agent Basic Training
ACA    American Correctional Association
ACC    Abode Correctional Center
ACOA   Adult Children of Alcoholics
ACT    Arrest Custody Transport
ADA    Assistant District Attorney
ADHD   Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder
ADJ    Adjustment
ADM    Administrative, Administration
ADO    Administrative Duty Officer
AED    Automated External Defibrillator
AFDC   Aid to Families with Dependent Children
AIDS   Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome
AKA    Also Known As
ALJ    Administrative Law Judge
AOD    Agent of the Day
AODA   Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse
ATA    Alternatives to Aggression
ATF    Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms
ATR    Alternative to Revocation (Parole)
ATU    Alcohol Treatment Unit
AWOL   Absent Without Leave

BAC    Blood Alcohol Content
BCE    Bureau of Correctional Enterprises
BCHS   Bureau of Correctional Health Services
BFAS   Bureau of Finance & Administrative Services
BGD    Black Gangster Disciples
BHS    Bureau of Health Services
BI     Administrative Supervision
BJ     Bail Jumping
BOCM   Bureau of Offender Classification and Movement
BOP    Bureau of Offender Programs
BPHR   Bureau of Personnel & Human Resources
BRCC   Black River Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
BSI    Badger State Industries

                                       53
                                                                             ACRONYMS

BTM     Bureau of Technology Management

CACU    Central Accounting Cashier’s Unit
CBIT    Computer Based Information Technology Training
CBRF    Community-Based Residential Facility
CC      Casework Control
CC      Community Custody
CC      Court Costs
CC      Concurrent
CCA     Corrections Corporation of America (contract)
CCAM    Corrections Corporation of America – Mason, TN
CCAN    Corrections Corporation of America – Northfork in Sayre, OK
CCAP    Circuit Court Access Program
CCAP    Corrections Corporation of America – Prairie, in Appleton, MN
CCAT    Corrections Corporation of America – Tallahatchie, in Tutweler, MS
CCAW    Corrections Corporation of America – Whiteville, TN
CCC     Community Confinement and Control
CCI     Columbia Correctional Institution (Maximum Adult Male Institution in DAI)
CCJC    Columbia County Jail Contract
CCSD    Client Classification Staff Deployment
CCW     Carrying Concealed Weapon
CD      Chemical Dependency
CDE     Chemical Dependency Evaluation
CDTP    Chemical Dependency Treatment Program
CDTP    Criminal Damage to Property
CGIP    Cognitive Intervention Program
CHR     Chronological History Recording
CIB     Crime Information Bureau
CIP     Challenge Incarceration Program
CIPIS   Corrections Integrated Program Information System
CISD    Critical Incident Stress Debriefing
CJ      County Jail
CJT     County Jail Time
CM      Clinical Monitoring
CMC     Client Management Classification
CMU     Contract Monitoring Unit - (In DAI Central Office)
CO      Central Office
CO      Correctional Officer
CPR     Cardio-Pulmonary Resuscitation
CPT     Captain
CR      Conduct Report
CRB     Community Relations Board
CRC     Community Residential Confinement
CRH     Classification Review Hearing (formerly PRC)
CRU     Central Records Unit


                                       54
ACRONYMS

CS          Clinical Services
CS          Consecutive
CSU         Clinical Services Unit
CTC         Corrections Training Center

DA          District Attorney
DACC        Drug Abuse Correctional Center
DAI         Division of Adult Institutions
DAR         Driving After Revocation
DATU        Drug and Alcohol Treatment Unit
DC          Disorderly Conduct
DCC         Division of Community Corrections
DCI         Dodge Correctional Institution
DCTF        Division of Care and Treatment Facilities (in Department of Health & Family
Services)
DD          Developmentally Disabled
DD          Dual Diagnosis
DEA         Drug Enforcement Administration
DEP         Deputy
DEPT        Department
DER         Department of Employment Relations
DHFS        Department of Health and Family Services
DIR         Director
DIS         Division of Intensive Sanctions
DIU         Drug Intervention Unit
DJC         Division of Juvenile Corrections
DMS         Division of Management Services
DMV         Division of Motor Vehicles (in the Department of Transportation)
DOA         Dead on Arrival
DOA         Department of Administration
DOB         Date of Birth
DOC         Department of Corrections
DOCS        Delivery of Controlled Substance
DOJ         Department of Justice
DOJC        Dodge County Jail Contract
DOT         Department of Transportation
DP          Deniers Program
DPPM        Division of Program, Planning, & Movement
DT's        Delirium Tremens
DUFC        Duluth MN Federal Contract
DV          Domestic Violence
DVC         Domestic Violence Counseling
DVR         Department of Vocational Rehabilitation
DWD         Department of Workforce Development
DWI         Driving While Intoxicated
DWL         Driving Without License

                                            55
                                                                               ACRONYMS
EAP       Employee Assistance Program
EAS       Ethan Allen School (Male Juvenile Institution)
ECJC      Eau Claire County Jail Contract
ECRB      End of Confinement Review Board
ED        Emotionally Disturbed
EEOC      Equal Employment Opportunities Commission
EMP       Electronic Monitoring Program
EMT       Executive Management Team
EOP       Elevated Observation Platform
EOP       Equal Opportunity Program
EPM       Emergency Preparedness Manual
EPO       Emergency Post Orders
ERU       Emergency Response Unit
ERV       Early Release Violator
ES        Environmental Structure
ES        Extended Supervision
ESAR      Extra Special Action Release
ESBCROL   Endangering Safety By Conduct Regardless of Life
ESP       Enhanced Supervision Project

FBI       Federal Bureau of Investigation
FBOP      Federal Bureau of Prisons
FCC       Flambeau Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
FDOA      Felony Drug Offender Alternative to Prison
FFA       False Fire Alarm
FIPOF     Felon in Possession of Firearm
FLCI      Fox Lake Correctional Institution (Medium Male Adult Institution in DAI)
FMCC      Fox Lake Minimum Correctional Center (Minimum Male Adult Institution in DAI)
FOI       Freedom of Information
FPA       Food Production Assistant
FSS       Fiscal Services Section
FY        Fiscal Year
FYI       For Your Information

GBCC      Gordon Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
GBCI      Green Bay Correctional Institution (Maximum Male Adult Institution in DAI)
GED       Graduate Equivalency Diploma
GED       General Education Development
GLJC      Green Lake County Jail Contract

HAR       Hiring Action Report
HCI       Highview Correctional Institution (Medium Male Institution in DAI)
HIV       Human Immunodeficiency Virus
HOC       House of Correction
HSED      High School Equivalency Diploma
HSU       Health Services Unit
HV        Home Visit

                                          56
ACRONYMS
HVAC         Heating Ventilation and Air Conditioning

IBCROL       Injury By Conduct Regardless of Life
IC           Interstate Compact
ICE          Inmate Complaint Examiner
ICRS         Inmate Complaint Review System
ICS          Integrated Corrections System
IIA          Initial Intake Assessment
IMP          Internal Management Procedure
INC          Incarceration
INS          Immigration/Naturalization Service
INST         Institution
IS           Intensive Sanctions
IT           Information Technology
IWC          Issuing Worthless Checks

JAJC         Jackson County Jail Contract
JBCC         John Burke Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
JCI          Jackson Correctional Institution (Medium Adult Male Institution in DAI)
JD           Juris Doctorate
JEJC         Jefferson
JFCC         John Burke Correctional Center – Female (Division of Community Corrections)
JOC          Judgment of Conviction

KCC          Kenosha Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
KMCI         Kettle Moraine Correctional Institution (Medium Adult Male Institution in DAI)

L&L        Lewd & Lascivious
LD         Learning Disability
LHS        Lincoln Hills School (Juvenile Male Institution)
LNU        Last Name Unknown
LS         Limit Setting
LSI        Level of Service Inventory
LSS        Lutheran Social Services
LT         Lieutenant
LTE        Limited Term Employee
LWOP Leave Without Pay
MAJ        Major Ticket (Conduct Report Seriousness)
MATC       Madison or Milwaukee Area Technical College
MAX        Maximum
MCC        McNaughton Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
MD         Medical Doctor
MD         Maximum Discharge
MESCC      Marshall E. Sherrer Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
MICA       Mental Illness Chemical Abuse (the AODA SD program at OSCI)
MIN        Minor Ticket (Conduct Report Seriousness)
MJ         Marijuana

                                            57
                                                                              ACRONYMS
MMCC     Milwaukee Men’s Correctional Center (aka Felmers O. Chaney CC)
MMHI     Mendota Mental Health Institution (Mental Health Facility in Health & Family Svcs)
MMPC     Milwaukee Men's Pre-release Center
MMPI     Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory
MNJC     Manitowoc
MO       Modus Operandi
MR       Mandatory Release
MRV      Mandatory Release Violator
MSCC     Marshall Sherrer Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
MSDF     Milwaukee Secure Detention Facility
MSW      Master's of Social Work
MTC      Madison Training Center
MWCC     Milwaukee Women's Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)

NA       Not Applicable, Not Available, Narcotics Anonymous
NA       New Admission
NC       No Contest
NCIC     National Crime Information Center
NG       Not Guilty
NGI      Not Guilty by Reason of Mental Disease/Defect
NMI      No Middle Initial
NS       New Sentence

OAR      Operating After Revocation
OATS     Offender Active Tracking System
OAWOC    Operating Auto Without Owner’s Consent
OBS      Observation
OCC      Oregon Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
OCI      Oakhill Correctional Institution (Minimum Security Male Institution in DAI)
OCC      Oregon Correctional Cnstitution (Division of Community Corrections)
OCO      Out – Court Order
OCS      Offender Classification Specialist
OE       Office of Education
OJT      On-the-Job Training
OLC      Office of Legal Counsel
OMVOC    Operate a Motor Vehicle Without Owner's Consent
OMVWI    Operating Motor Vehicle While Intoxicated
OMVWOC   Operating Motor Vehicle Without Owner’s Consent
ONJC     Oneida
OOS      Out of State
ORF      Offender Report Form
OSCI     Oshkosh Correctional Institution (Medium Adult Male Institution in DAI)
OSHA     Occupational Safety and Health Association
OUCJ     Outagamie County Jail
OWI      Operating While Intoxicated
OWO      Out- Warden’s Order
OXFC     Oxford Federal Contract (located in WI)

                                        58
ACRONYMS

P&P        Probation and Parole
PA         Program Assistant
PAR        Position Action Request
PBT        Preliminary Breath Test
PC         Parole Commission
PC         Protective Custody
PD         Police Department
PD         Position Description
PD         Public Defender
PDCCF      Prairie du Chien Correctional Facility
PED        Parole Eligibility Date
PENS       Parole Eligibility Notification System
PERS       Personnel
PHS        Prison Health Service (Contract Healthcare Provider)
PMR        Presumptive Mandatory Release
PO         Police Officer
PO         Probation Officer
PO         Probation / Parole Officer
POCS       Possession of Controlled Substance
POR        Point of Release
POS        Purchase of Service
POSC       Principles of Subject Control
PPD        Program Planning and Development
PPI        Pre-parole Investigation
PRC        Program Review Committee
PROG       Program Segregation
PSI        Pre-Sentence Investigation
PTAC       Party to a Crime
PTSD       Post Traumatic Stress Debriefing
PV         Probation / Parole Violator
PWITD      Possession With Intent to Deliver

R&O        Reception and Orientation
RAP        Racine Area Project
RCI        Racine Correctional Institution (Medium Adult Male Institution in DAI)
RECC       Robert Ellsworth Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
RGCI       Redgranite Correctional Institution (Medium Adult Male Institution in DAI)
RN         Registered Nurse
RO         Regional Office
RPTR       Repeater
RSP        Receiving Stolen Property
RUOW       Reckless Use of Weapon
RYOCF      Racine Youthful Offender Correctional Facility




                                          59
                                                                           ACRONYMS

SA      Sexual Assault
SAR     Special Action Release or Sentencing After Revocation
SASSI   Substance Abuse Subtle Screening Inventory
SBN     Special Bulletin Notification
SBN     Sex Offender Bulletin Notification
SBPCC   Sanger B. Powers Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
SCCC    St. Croix Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
SCI     Stanley Correctional Institution (Medium Adult Male Institution in DAI)
SCJC    St. Croix
SD      Sheriff's Department
SEG     Segregation Unit
SI      Selective Intervention
SIMP    Security Internal Management Procedure
SJCC    St. John's Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
SMCI    Supermax Correctional Institution (Maximum Adult Male Institution in DAI)
SMU     Special Management Unit
SO      Sex Offender
SOAP    Sex Offender Assessment Process
SOB     State Office Building
SOGS    Southern Oaks Girls School (Juvenile Female Institution)
SOISP   Sex Offender Intensive Supervision Program
SORAS   Sex Offender Risk Assessment Scale
SORP    Sex Offender Registration Program
SOT     Sex Offender Treatment
SOTE    Sex Offender Treatment Evaluation
SOTEP   Sex Offender Treatment & Evaluation Program
SOTP    Sex Offender Treatment Program
SPCC    Sanger Powers Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
SPD     State Public Defender
SPE     Special Purpose Evaluation
SPN     Special Placement Needed
SRB     Special Review Board
SSDI    Social Security Disability
SSN     Social Security Number
SSTC    Sandridge Secure Treatment Center (Violent Sex Offender in Health & Family Svcs)
STEP    School to Employment Program
STOP    Drug and/or Alcohol Treatment Program
SUPV    Supervisor
SW      Social Worker

TABE    Test of Adult Basic Education
TBD     To Be Determined
TC      Telephone Call
TCC     Thompson Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
TCI     Taycheedah Correctional Institution (Maximum & Medium Female facility in DAI)
THC     Active Ingredient in Marijuana

                                      60
ACRONYMS

TIS          Truth in Sentencing
TLP          Transitional Living Program
TLU          Temporary Lockup (Segregation Unit)
TP           Travel Permit
TRNG         Training
TRO          Temporary Restraining Order
TRO          Temporary Release Order
TTC          Transitional Treatment Center (at OSCI)

UA           Urine Analysis
UA           Unavailable
UCSA         Uniform Controlled Substance Act

VA           Veterans Administration
VIJC         Vilas
VINES        Victim Information Notification Everyday System
VIP          Vocational Instruction Program
VL           Vice Lords
VOP          Volunteers in Probation
VOP          Violation of Probation / Parole
VTAE         Vocational Technical Adult Education
VW           Victim/Witness

WCA       Wisconsin Correctional Association
WCC       Winnebago Correctional Center (Division of Community Corrections)
WCCS      Wisconsin Correctional Center System (Division of Community Corrections)
WCI       Waupun Correctional Institution (Maximum Adult Male Institution in DAI)
WCS       Wisconsin Correctional Services
WCW       Waupun Central Warehouse
WEEP      Work Employment Education Program
WF        Waupun Farm
WI        Wisconsin
WITS      Wisconsin Inmate Trust System
WMHIWinnebago Mental Health Institute (Mental Health Facility in Health & Family Svcs)
WOJC      Wood County Jail Contract
WR        Work Release
WRC       Wisconsin Resource Center (Mental Health Facility under Health and Family Svcs)
WRIOT     Wide Range Internet Opinion Test
WSEU      Wisconsin State Employees Union
WSPS      Wisconsin State Prison System

YLTC         Youth Leadership Training Center
YTD          Year-to-Date




                                           61
This Profile of the Wisconsin Division of Adult Institutions was compiled and written by Brigette
R. Smith and staff from each institution. Photos were provided by institutions and the Wisconsin
Department of Transportation provided some of the aerial photos. Bill Clausius, Steve Casperson,
and Marsha Rathje edited this document. This document was printed by Badger State Industries.
                                              62
     Wisconsin Department of Corrections
     Division of Adult Institutions
     3099 E. Washington Avenue
     PO Box 7925
     Madison WI 53707-7925

     Phone:     (608) 240-5100
     FAX:       (608) 240-3310


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