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Iona maximum security prison is mistreating and tormenting prisoners. They are being disallowed food,showers,mail,phone calls. Some inmates are getting food poisoning, windows do not open for ventilation for the inmates. They're hang time prison officers are constantly jumping on them, name calling, turning other prisoners against prisoners i.e violence. The inmates are living in inhumane circumstances. The prison is deemed for review. The warden does not seem to care what is going on within his prison walls.I received information about 2 specific inmates JR and Davontae,They were tied up for days, jumped on by correctional officers, not allowed to shower,eat, had their shoes and clothes removed from them and put into cells where windows do not open this torment needs to stop also correctional officers telling inmates we know where you stay, it needs to be recognized exactly what is happening within this prison system.
Phone 517 373 8573
Fax 517 373 5550
Another CASE where 5 Prison guards were fired
I-Max was opened in 1987 and consists of five maximum security level V housing units and two medium security level II housing units. It is one of five maximum security men's prison facilities in Michigan, along with Marquette Branch Prison in Marquette, Alger Maximum Correctional Facility in Munising, Baraga Maximum Correctional Facility in Baraga, and Standish Maximum Correctional Facility in Standish. Although the Ionia Maximum Correctional Facility was once the state's only supermax prison, Michigan downgraded the facility from a level VI (or supermax) to a level V maximum security prison in 2004.
Three of the level V housing units are designated 'general population'. The remaining two are used for administrative segregation (a unit in which prisoners are confined to their cells for breaking prison rules), temporary segregation, detention, and secure outpatient treatment. The level II facility consists of a 280-bed building separated into two units. Level II prisoners have access to a variety of recreational activities and are allowed to work in the prison and for Michigan State Industries, a factory that employs low-risk prisoners.
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