If you want to send pictures to an inmate at Lovelock Correctional Center, you need to know the rules. Inmate Photos makes the process easy for you because we know the rules.
Lovelock Correctional Center is the Department of Corrections’ seventh major prison. It was built and opened in two phases. Phase One opened in 1995 with two 168-bed units. Phase Two began shortly thereafter and has two 84-bed units. The facility can house 1,680 inmates.
Lovelock Correctional Center is a medium-security prison. It also has a close-custody segregation section and a separate unit for housing minimum-security inmates.
Lovelock Correction Center is most famous for housing OJ Simpson until he was released on parole on Oct. 1, 2017.
The facility is about 10 minutes northeast of Lovelock, just off Interstate 80. Lovelock is the county seat for Pershing County, Nevada. Pershing County is on the west side of the state. It is an hour and 20 minutes northeast of Reno on Interstate 80.
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The mailing address and the physical address for Lovelock Correctional Center are the same. Mail to the inmates at the main facility, the segregation unit, and the minimum-security facility go to the same place.
Lovelock Correctional Center
1200 Prison Rd.
Lovelock, Nevada 89419
Lovelock Correctional Center has photo rules for inmates and people who send pictures to the prison. If you do not follow the rules, the inmate will not get your mail. If you violate the prison’s mail rules, you can also be held accountable.
The prison staff opens all mail and inspects it for contraband. Anything that is not allowed is destroyed.
A few of the rules are:
While that sounds simple, it is not quite that easy. For instance, each image is considered a separate picture. If you put four pictures on the 8×10″ sheet, the prison counts that as four separate pictures. If you put four pictures on two 8×10″ sheets, that is eight pictures.
Prison rules say only 10 pictures per envelope. If you send more than that, the prison staff may destroy some of the pictures. You have no say in what gets passed to the inmate and what gets trashed.
Inmate Photos knows the rules. We can separate your pictures into as many envelopes as needed. We send the envelopes a few days apart, so the mail meets the daily delivery rules.
Mailing pictures means addressing the envelope correctly. You must know the person’s name and the Department of Corrections number. This must go on the envelope thusly:
Name DOC Number
Lovelock Correctional Center
1200 Prison Rd.
Each picture must have the inmate’s name and number on the back as well. If you need help finding the Corrections number, visit the Department of Corrections inmate search webpage.
The Nevada Department of Corrections is moving to an email system for communicating with inmates. The same rules for pictures apply to email.
What is different is how the pictures are handled.
The inmate staff looks at all emails. Emails that are approved are printed, and the printed copy is delivered to the inmate. Pictures are printed in black and white, and plain paper is used.
Inmates cannot respond via email.
Inmate Photos offers no headache mailing when you want to send pictures to your important person at Lovelock Correctional Center.
Here is how it works.
Download the app.
We supply you with a copy of the rules for the prison where the pictures are sent. You make sure the pictures you want to send meet the prison’s requirements.
We print the pictures in full color. We make sure each mailing has the appropriate number of pictures. The pictures go in the mail to be delivered to that important person in your life.
When you send us pictures, they leave our facility by the next business day. Pictures often arrive at the prison 2-3 days later. We ask that you give the mail two weeks to arrive before you call to see if the pictures arrived.
Got questions? Need help? Inmate Photos is here to help. We offer the best customer service around. We even have a FAQ section on our homepage.
Inmate Photos works with thousands of prisons across the United States. We have agreements with federal, state, and local incarceration centers. We even work with some juvenile detention centers.
We are always interested in partnering with prisons. If you have an important person in a prison that is not part of our network, please let us know. We will reach out to the administration.
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