Administrative Code

Creating a Report: Check the sections you'd like to appear in the report, then use the "Create Report" button at the bottom of the page to generate your report. Once the report is generated you'll then have the option to download it as a pdf, print or email the report.

Virginia Administrative Code
Title 6. Criminal Justice And Corrections
Agency 15. State Board of Local and Regional Jails
Chapter 45. Regulations for Private Management and Operation of Prison Facilities

6VAC15-45-940. Personal property.

Written policy, procedure, and practice shall provide that inmates in isolation will be allowed to keep only the following:

1. Legal materials.

2. Religious materials.

3. Personal hygiene items, defined exactly as:

a. Toothbrush;

b. Toothpaste;

c. Soap; and

d. Plastic comb.

If the inmate does not have the items above, and is indigent, the facility shall furnish them. All other items of inmate personal property shall be stored upon assignment to isolation. Inmate personal property shall be inventoried by either an officer and the inmate, or by two correctional officers. The inmate shall be given a receipt for all personal property upon assignment to isolation. Inmates in isolation shall be limited to the purchase of postage stamps.

Statutory Authority

§ 53.1-266 of the Code of Virginia.

Historical Notes

Derived from VR230-01-006 § 10.10; Virginia Register Volume 12, Issue 4, eff. December 13, 1995.

Website addresses provided in the Virginia Administrative Code to documents incorporated by reference are for the reader's convenience only, may not necessarily be active or current, and should not be relied upon. To ensure the information incorporated by reference is accurate, the reader is encouraged to use the source document described in the regulation.

As a service to the public, the Virginia Administrative Code is provided online by the Virginia General Assembly. We are unable to answer legal questions or respond to requests for legal advice, including application of law to specific fact. To understand and protect your legal rights, you should consult an attorney.