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Bayfield Police Jail Information
125 South First Street
Bayfield, WI 54814
The Bayfield Police Jail is located at 125 South First Street in Bayfield, WI and is a medium security police department jail operated by the Bayfield Police Department.This page tells you information about anything one might want to know about the Bayfield Police Jail, such as how to locate an inmate at the Bayfield Police Jail, the jail’s phone number and address, intake procedures and booking, court information and records, and much more.
Top 10 Searches for Bayfield Police Jail
- Bayfield Police Jail Information
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- What Are the Visitation Rules for Bayfield Police Jail
- Bayfield Police Jail Visitation Hours
- Discount Bayfield Police Jail Inmate Calls
- Bayfield Police Jail Care Packages
- What is Inmate Commissary?
- How to Send Money to an Inmate at Bayfield Police Jail
- How to Search Bayfield County Arrest Records
This guide is meant to give you info you need to make going to jail less stressfull. If you have questions, feel free to ask them, and also any comments or tips that could help others would be appreciated.
Bayfield Police Jail Inmate Search
Do you have a family member or friend in jail and don’t know how to contact them? Do you know someone who has been arrested and you want to find out what jail they’re in?
In order to search who’s in jail at the Bayfield Police Jail you need to use the search form.
Who’s In Jail
The Bayfield Police Jail Inmate List is an online list of individuals who have been arrested, which includes current status, and schedule for visitation. Also, you can get information about anyone booked or released in the past 24 hours. Prisoners are shown in alphabetical order by last name. You can locate their arrest information more quickly if you’ve got your friend or family member’s first and last name, date of birth, or inmate ID.
Bayfield Police Jail Policies and Procedures
The intake process at the Bayfield Police Jail is made up of these steps:
You will be placed in a waiting area or cell. If there are a lot of arrests, it will take a while to get processed.
The first step is that you will answer a number of questions, such as your full name, home address, birthdate and a contact person, and they’ll also ask you about your medical and psychological history. Next, You will be given an inmate number and you will get fingerprinted. Then, Any property you have will be taken from you and stored until you are released.
You will then be allowed to make a telephone call to talk to a member of your family, friend, or somebody else who can help you get out.
If they expect that you will make bail and be released quickly, you might be allowed to keep wearing street clothes, otherwise you you will have to change into a jail issued jumpsuit.
When you finally post bail, you will be allowed to go home after you get discharged. The discharge process takes anywhere from 15 minutes to all day long. So, the faster you can pay your bail, the sooner you will get out of jail. Also, how fast you get released will depend on if you’ve been given a bond amount or if the judge still needs to figure out your bail amount. For a minor offense, you will simply be booked and released on your own recognizance. When you get to the end of your sentence and have a release date, you should expect to get released anywhere between the hours of 9am and 12pm.
Bayfield Police Jail Visitation
Inmates need to provide the name and date of birth of each visitor to the Bayfield Police Jail before anyone can visit them. Your visitor’s information will be put in a log of approved visitors for the inmate that requested the visitor. Each and every visitor must provide proof of identification. Any visitors arriving late or that is not an approved visitor will be turned away.
The Bayfield Police Jail visitation procedures can change, so we suggest that you call the jail at 715-779-5097 before you go.
|Monday||9:00am – 5:00pm|
|Tuesday||9:00am – 5:00pm|
|Wednesday||9:00am – 5:00pm|
|Thursday||9:00am – 5:00pm|
|Friday||9:00am – 5:00pm|
|Saturday||9:00am – 5:00pm|
|Sunday||9:00am – 5:00pm|
To visit an inmate at the Bayfield Police Jail you have to first have your name on this person’s approved visitation list.
Be sure to bring your valid driver’s license or government issued ID when you go to visitation or you will not be allowed to enter without it.
No phones are allowed at Bayfield Police Jail, and you will be searched before visiting. No personal belongings. Anyone under must get the permission of both the superintendent and their individual supervising officer before they can visit. Usually is not going to be approved.
If the visitor is younger than 18 years of age is related to the inmate, they must be accompanied by an adult family member or guardian to include a member of the inmate’s extended family. If the visitor is under the age of 18 and is not a family member of the inmate, the minor visitor must be accompanied by a parent or guardian.
Sending Mail to Inmates
This is what you need to know about sending letters, photos, postcards, greeting cards and even magazines to an inmate at the Bayfield Police Jail. Incoming and outgoing inmate mail at the Bayfield Police Jail is always searched and inspected for contraband that might threaten the security, safety or well-being of the facility, its staff, and inmates. Inmates can only receive metered, unstamped, plain white postcards no larger than 4″ x 6″ as mail. The writing on the postcard has to be in pencil or blue or black ink. If it has a stamp on it, it will get returned. If you write in green ink, then it will get returned. If you send any other kind of mail will be returned to the sender. If there is no return address on it, then the unauthorized mail will be stored in the inmate’s locker until the inmate gets release.
Do not include any of these things in the mail that you send to an inmate: any kind of threat to jail order, any description of the manufacture of weapons, bombs, incendiary devices, or tools for escape; do not encourage or advocate any kind of violence, hate speech, or racial or ethnic supremacy. Inmates are not allowed to write to other inmates.
Use this address when sending a letter to someone incarcerated at Bayfield Police Jail:
Bayfield Police Jail
125 South First Street
Bayfield, WI 54814
Here is how you should address the letter:
[INMATE’S FULL NAME]
Bayfield Police Jail
125 South First Street
Bayfield, WI 54814
The inmate mail policy at the Bayfield Police Jail changes often, so be sure to double check the site when send a letter to someone in jail there.
Sending Other Things to an Inmate
There are strict procedures that you must follow to send anything to an inmate at the Bayfield Police Jail. This includes sending money for to spend in the commissary, sending regular mail or photos, sending money for phone calls, and even postcards.
This page covers everthing you need to know about the Bayfield Police Jail to help you follow these procedures and guidelines. If you have questions, or there is something that you were looking for, but did not find, please contact us using the contact link in the site menu.
If you think you have an outstanding warrant, you can access arrest warrants inquiry online or you can call the jail directly. You have to have their first and last name. Or, you can just go the jail in person and ask the officer in charge. Keep in mind that there is an outstanding warrant for your arrest, you should be prepared to get taken into custody immediately.
Arrest Record Search
If you know the person’s name, as well as the date of their arrest, contact the Bayfield County jail, on the phone, go there in person, or check online. Records of arrests are in the public record and these records are freely available.
Court Records are public records and available to anyone. These records include a case file that includes a docket sheet and all documents and filings filed in the case. You can access your court records online, or at the Bayfield County Clerk of Court in the county where the case was filed.
Every state maintains records of their state citizen’s criminal past. These databases are connected so you can track criminal histories from other states. You are able to go to courthouse and make an inquiry, or check the website. It helps to know which county the crime occurred in, and if the crime was in a different state, you might have to pay a fee for a more complete search.
A criminal records search you can get a listing of all the arrests, charges, or convictions for these crimes, drug Possession of drug trafficking, kidnapping, sexual offenses including rape, assault, violent crimes, or property crimes like theft or larceny.
Money & Commissary
The process for sending money to someone in jail are always changing, so it would be best to double check the Bayfield Police Jail website when send money to someone in jail there.
How To Send Money to an Inmate at Bayfield Police Jail
You will have your own ‘bank account’ while in jail. This money is used to purchase items from the Commissary. Family and friends can deposit money into this account for you, and any money you earn while in prison will also be deposited into your account. Outside money can be paid in to your account via a money order, cash or check. If someone sends a check or money order, make sure that they write your inmate ID on it. The maximum amount you are allowed in your account is $290 per month.
Guidelines For Sending Money To An Inmate
Before you send any money you should find out what online money transfer companies the jail your inmate is incarcerated in uses. The exact method that the Bayfield Police Jail uses changes frequently, so it is best to call them at 715-779-5097 to get the current payment method.
You may be required to be on the inmate’s visitation list in order to send them money, and be aware that they may have a limit on how much you deposit at one time, like $200-300 at a time, or a limit on how much money may be in the inmate’s account at one time.
Some of the money transfer firms being used by various facilities include JPay, MoneyGram, AccessCorrections, OffenderConnect, Touchpayonline, JailATM, WU, smartdeposit, and tigercommissary.
If an inmate has fines or are required to pay restitution then they will be subject to garnishment of their commissary/trust account. If the inmate has a garnishment, then money to pay them will be taken from the inmateâ€™s bank account. In some cases it may be a percentage or the entire amount of the obligation, but the actual percentage depends on the circumstances. We recommend that inmates talk to the counselor at their facility and try to find out. You can also try to make an arrangement so that only a percentage of your commissary funds are taken, instead of all your funds take at one time.
The commissary is the Bayfield Police Jail store. Inmates can purchase several different things here, such as toiletries, snacks and writing supplies. Keep in mind that you will most likely want to buy things from the commissary daily, and any infractions will cause you to lose commissary privileges.
The Commissary will sell a selection of different products that inmates can purchase if they have money in their trust account. These products include clothes, shoes, small snacks and other food items, as well as hygiene products like soap, shampoo, and disposable razors for shaving. The commissary also sells other things like books and magazines, televisions and radios, playing cards, headphones, MP3 players, and electronic tablets. They also sell everything need to write home to family, friends, and loved ones: paper, envelopes, and stamps. If an inmate is indigent and cannot afford paper and stamps, the jail will provide these things to an inmate who has not had any money in their commissary account for at least 30 days.
Phone Calls & Phone Usage Policy
All phone calls from the Bayfield Police Jail are made through a jail approved pre-paid phone account or phone card . These phone calls are generally more costly than phone calls made outside of jail. Inmates are able to make phone calls, with restrictions on when and how often you can use the phone, but you should keep in mind that there are a limited number of phones, so all the inmates must share phone time. If you are under any sort of disciplinary procedure, phone calls might get cut back or eliminated completely.
Phone Number: 715-779-5097
How To Save Money on Inmate Calls
Correctional facility phone service providers have exclusive contracts at each facility that they have a contract with, which means that they they control how much it costs to make phone calls. The money these phone service providers make off of all of the phone calls that inmates make are split with the facility, so there is no incentive for the jail or the counselors at the facility to show inmates or their family how to save money on inmate phone calls at the Bayfield Police Jail. The prices are posted and there are at least two types of prices based on where the inmate is calling. The following three factors will determine how much an inmate phone call will cost: Where you are located; Where your inmate is located, What type of phone number you have.
For example, if your inmate is in federal prison, if you get a new local number then this will decrease your inmate’s phone call rate from $.21 per minute to only $.06 per minute.
For the other correctional facilities like state prisons, and local and county jails figuring out how to lower your inmates phone charges can be more difficult. ArrestedResources.com keeps up to date with all of the changes that affect your inmate’s calling rate and in most cases is able to offer you an inmate calling number that will save you a lot of money on calling your inmate. There are some circumstances where we won’t be able to save you any money, and therefore we will not offer you an inmate calling number. In cases like this, the jail or prison has set their calling prices so high that nobody will be able to save you money.
For more detailed information on how to save on inmate calls at Bayfield Police Jail, click the link below.Return To Main Menu