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Offender Information and Resources

COMMUNITY OUTREACH

405-425-2607

Letters sent to inmates should include the inmate’s name, ODOC number and facility address on the envelope. All mail addressed to inmates must be received through authorized channels. 

Letters for different inmates should not be included in the same envelope. All incoming and outgoing non-privileged mail will be subject to inspection and reading for enforcement of correspondence guidelines and institutional security.

Don’t miss your loved one’s phone call! Outbound phone numbers will now be unique to each facility.  This will help prevent service providers labeling the calls as spam. Please record the number for future reference.

Phone Number

Facility

(405) 592-4120
 
Allen Gamble Correctional Center

(580) 609-3079

Charles E. “Bill” Johnson Correctional Center

(405) 594-8625

Clara Waters Community Corrections Center

(918) 897-8001

Dick Conner Correctional Center

(918) 310-2141

Dr. Eddie Warrior Correctional Center

(580) 324-3020

Enid Community Corrections Center


(405) 592-4120
 

Great Plains Correctional Center
 

(580) 509-2096

Howard McLeod Correctional Center

(918) 558-8059

Jackie Brannon Correctional Center

(580) 852-3615

James Crabtree Correctional Center

(918) 310-2142

Jess Dunn Correctional Center

(539) 220-3208

Jim E. Hamilton Correctional Center

(918) 667-3309

John Lilley Correctional Center

(405) 527-6847

Joseph Harp Correctional Center

(405) 594-8648

Kate Barnard Correctional Center

(580) 771-3229

Lawton Community Corrections Center

(405) 527-8809

Lexington Assessment & Reception Center

(405) 988-3048

Mabel Bassett Correctional Center

(580) 346-7073

Mack Alford Correctional Center

(918) 323-0539

Northeast Oklahoma Community Corrections Center

(918) 558-8084

Oklahoma State Penitentiary

(580) 535-8014

Oklahoma State Reformatory

(405) 483-5090

Union City Community Corrections Center

Prison Rape Elimination Act

The Prison Rape Elimination Act (PREA) was passed in 2003 with unanimous support from both parties in Congress. The purpose of the Act was to “provide for the analysis of the incidence and effects of prison rape in Federal, State and Local institutions and to provide information, resources, recommendations and funding to protect individuals from prison rape.” This law applies to all public and private institutions that house adult or juvenile offenders. 

The Oklahoma Department of Corrections (ODOC) is committed to a zero-tolerance standard towards all forms of sexual abuse and sexual harassment between employees, volunteers or contractors and offenders as well as offender upon offender sexual abuse or harassment. The Office of Inspector General oversees the agency’s efforts; including PREA investigations under the Prison Rape Elimination Act. ODOC PREA Policy

The Bureau of Justice defines five (5) different types of PREA incidents and their potential dispositions.  PREA DEFINITIONS

How to Report Incidents of Sexual Assault or Sexual Abuse

ODOC accepts and investigates reports regarding allegations or knowledge of sexual abuse of inmates and offenders from third parties (family, friends, clergy, vendors, contractors, or any other person having knowledge of an incident).
 
1. Send an email to preareport@doc.ok.gov.
2. Call the PREA Reporting line at 1-855-871-4139.
3. Call the ODOC Fugitive Apprehension and Investigations at 405-425-2571.
4. Verbally report to a ODOC facility administrator or staff member ODOC Facility Information.

Carla Braggs,
Agency PREA Coordinator

3400 Martin Luther King Avenue
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 73111-4298
Phone: 405-425-7160
Fax:      405-425-7371

Oklahoma Department of Corrections PREA Data

2022 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for ODOC

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
Total Allegations
59
9
12 34 6
Substantiated 2 3 2
10
0
Unsubstantiated 30 5
8 14 3
Unfounded
13
1 2 9 3
Investigation Pending
14 0
0
1 0

2022 Corrective Action:

  • Conduct facility specific site visits based on substantiated incidents.
  • Developed 2024 in-service training curriculum based on statistics.
  • Continued internal facility PREA assessments and audits conducted by Department of Justice certified PREA Auditors.
  • Continue PREA classroom and virtual training for all new ODOC employees as well as annual training requirement for all other employees.
  • Continue to conduct specialized PREA training for investigative and medical staff.
  • Continued focus on developing skills for early prevention, detection, response.
  • Continued utilization of screening and education technological tools effectively.
  • Training provided to newly assigned PREA Compliance Managers.
  • Semi-annual meetings and training conducted for PREA Compliance Managers.

2021 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for ODOC

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
Total Allegations
38
10
8 29 22
Substantiated 7 2 0
12
5
Unsubstantiated 21 7
7 15 12
Unfounded
10
1 1
2 3
Investigation Ongoing
0 0
0
0
2

2021 Corrective Action:

  • Conduct facility specific site visits based on substantiated incidents.
  • Developed 2022 in-service training curriculum based on statistics from 2021.
  • Continued Gender Specific training conducted for staff when transitioning to a different gender facility.
  • Continued internal facility PREA assessments and audits conducted by Department of Justice certified PREA Auditors.
  • Continue required PREA classroom and virtual training for all new ODOC employees as well as an annual in-service training requirement for all other employees.
  • Continue to conduct specialized PREA training for investigative and medical staff.
  • Continued focus on developing staff skills for early prevention.
  • Specialized training for newly promoted PREA Compliance Managers.
  • Semi-annual meetings and training conducted for PREA Compliance Managers.

2020 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for ODOC

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
Total Allegations
32
10
12
41
8
Substantiated 0
1
0
12
1
Unsubstantiated 18
7
11
21
6
Unfounded
13
2
1
8
1
Investigation Ongoing
1
0
0
0
0

2020 Corrective Action:

  • Conduct facility specific site visits based on substantiated incidents.
  • Developed  in-service training curriculum based on statistics.
  • Continued Gender Specific training conducted for staff when transitioning to a different gender facility.
  • Continued internal facility PREA assessments and audits conducted by Department of Justice certified PREA Auditors.
  • Continue required PREA classroom and virtual training for all new ODOC employees as well as an annual training requirements for all other employees.
  • Increase the specialized medical training requirement.
  • Continued focus on developing skills for early prevention.
  • Training provided to newly assigned PREA Compliance Managers.
  • Semi-annual meetings and training conducted for PREA Compliance Managers.

2019 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for ODOC

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
Total Allegations
56
15
8
50
4
Substantiated 0
1
0
16
0
Unsubstantiated 44
12
8
31
4
Unfounded
12
2
0
3
0
Investigation Ongoing
0
0
0
0
0

2019 Corrective Action:

  • Conduct facility specific site visits based on substantiated incidents.
  • Developed 2020 In-service training curriculum based on statistics from 2018.
  • Continued Gender Specific training conducted for staff when transitioning to a different gender facility.
  • Continued internal facility PREA assessments and audits conducted by Department of Justice certified PREA Auditors.
  • Continued required PREA classroom and virtual training for all new ODOC employees as well as an annual training.
  • requirement for all other employees.
  • Continued to conduct specialized PREA training for investigative and medical staff.
  • Continued focus on developing skills for early prevention.
  • Semi-annual meetings and training conducted for PREA Compliance Managers.

2018 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for ODOC

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
Total Allegations
40 10 15 30 3
Substantiated 1 2 1 15
2
Unsubstantiated 33 6 13 11 0
Unfounded
6 2 1 4 1
Investigation Ongoing
0 0 0 0 0

2018 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for the ODOC Contracted Private Prisons

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
Total Allegations
25 5 7 19 2
Substantiated 0 1 0 2 0
Unsubstantiated 19 4 6 12 1
Unfounded
6 0 1 5 1
Investigation Ongoing
0 0 0 0 0

2018 Corrective Action: 

  • Semi-annual meetings and training conducted for PREA Compliance Managers.
  • Conduct facility specific site visits based on substantiated incidents.
  • Developed 2019 In-service training curriculum based on statistics from 2017 and 2018.
  • Continued Gender Specific training conducted for staff when transitioning to a different gender facility.
  • Continued internal facility PREA assessments and audits conducted by Department of Justice certified PREA Auditors.
  • Enhancement of video surveillance, privacy screens, and other physical plant modifications.
  • Continued required PREA classroom training for all new ODOC employees as well as an annual training requirement for all other employees.
  • Continued to conduct specialized PREA training for investigative and medical staff.

2017 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for ODOC

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
Total Allegations
34 6 20 39 7
Substantiated 3 0 1 14 1
Unsubstantiated 25 6 17 17 6
Unfounded
6 0 2 5 0
Investigation Ongoing
0 0 0 3
0

2017 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for the ODOC Contracted Private Prisons

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
Total Allegations
18 12 16 25 3
Substantiated 1 0 0 11 0
Unsubstantiated 13 9 13 9 2
Unfounded
1 1 1 2 0
Investigation Ongoing
3 2 2 3 1

2017 PREA Analysis/Corrective Action for the ODOC

  • Continued internal facility PREA assessments and audits conducted by Department of Justice certified PREA Auditors.
  • Enhancement of video surveillance, privacy screens, and other physical plant modifications.
  • Continued required PREA classroom training for all new ODOC employees as well as an annual training requirement for all other employees.
  • Continued to conduct specialized PREA training for staff and held joint training for community advocates and ODOC employees.

2016 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for ODOC

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
Subtotal
Total Allegations
39
4 8 36 11 98
Substantiated 4 1 0 15 2 22
Unsubstantiated 26 2 8 21 7 64
Investigation Ongoing
0 0 0 0 0 0

2016 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for the ODOC Contracted Private Prisons

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
Subtotal
Total Allegations
23 17 34 17 7 98
Substantiated 0 0 0 8 0 8
Unsubstantiated 16 8 13 6 3 46
Unfounded
6 2 6 3 4 21
Investigation Ongoing
1 7 15 0 0 23

2016 PREA Analysis/Corrective Action for the ODOC

  • Continued internal facility PREA assessments and audits conducted by Department of Justice certified PREA Auditors.
  • Enhancement of video surveillance, privacy screens, and other physical plant modifications.
  • Continued required PREA classroom training for all new ODOC employees as well as an annual training requirement for all other employees.
  • Continued to conduct specialized PREA training for staff.

2015 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for ODOC

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
totals
Total Allegations
37 1 13 27 14 92
Substantiated 0
0 0 11 2 13
Unsubstantiated 29 1 10 9 9 58
Unfounded
8 0 3
5 3 19
Investigation Ongoing
0 0 0 2 0 2
Subtotal Results
37 1 13 27 14 92

2015 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for the ODOC Contracted Private Prisons

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
totals
Total Allegations
25 0 50 10 15 100
Substantiated 0 0 2 5 0 7
Unsubstantiated 19 0 47 5 9 80
Unfounded
5 0 1 0 6 12
Investigation Ongoing
1 0 0 0 0
1
Subtotal Results
25 0 50 10 15 100

2015 PREA Analysis/Corrective Action for the ODOC

  • Continued internal facility PREA assessments and Audits conducted by Department of Justice certified PREA Auditors.
  • Continued technology increases and additions of privacy screens, and other physical plant modifications.
  • Continued required PREA classroom training for all new ODOC employees as well as an annual training requirement for all other employees.
  • Held Trauma Informed Victim Services training provided by Just Detention International (JDI) for ODOC employees, Community Victim's Advocates, and Contract facilities.
  • Continued to conduct specialized PREA training to female staff on effective boundaries with offenders.
  • Opened male youthful offenders housing unit at Joseph Harp Correctional Center.

2014 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for ODOC

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
totals
Total Allegations
41 0 0 23 3 67
Substantiated 4 0 0 5 0 9
Unsubstantiated 33 0 0 13 3 49
Unfounded
4 0 0 2 0 6
Investigation Ongoing
0 0 0 3 0 3
Subtotal Results
41 0 0 23 3 67

2014 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for the ODOC Contracted Private Prisons

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
totals
Total Allegations
25 1 0 11 0 37
Substantiated 1 0 0 3 0 4
Unsubstantiated 13 1 0 6 0 20
Unfounded
11 0 0 2 0 13
Investigation Ongoing
0 0 0 0 0 0
Subtotal Results
25 1 0 11 0 37

2014 PREA Analysis/Corrective Action for the ODOC

  • GTL Offender PREA reporting hotlines installed and monitored at all Department of Corrections and Contract Facilities.
  • Increased PREA resource information provided to offenders during facility PREA orientation.
  • Technology increases and additions of privacy screens, panels and other physical plant modifications.
  • Continued required PREA classroom training for all new ODOC employees as well as an annual training requirement for all other employees.
  • Continued internal facility PREA assessments as well as Department of Justice PREA audits conducted at ODOC and contract facilities.
  • Statewide training to increase knowledge in the area of providing trauma informed services to offender victims was conducted for agency and contract staff as well as statewide rape advocate partners.

2013 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for ODOC

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
totals
Total Allegations
28 0 0 25 2 58
Substantiated 2 0 0 8 0 10
Unsubstantiated 21 0 0 11 1 33
Unfounded
5 0 0 5
1 11
Investigation Ongoing
0 0 0 1 0 1
Subtotal Results
28 0 0 25 2 58

2013 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for the ODOC Contracted Private Prisons

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
inmate sexual harassment
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
totals
Total Allegations
18 0 1 13 1 33
Substantiated 3 0 0 5 1 9
Unsubstantiated 12 0 1 6 0 19
Unfounded
3 0 0 2 0 5
Investigation Ongoing
0 0 0 0 0 0
Subtotal Results
18 0 1
13 1 33

2013 PREA Analysis/Corrective Action for the ODOC

  • Required PREA training continued for all ODOC employees, contractors and volunteers in 2013, and was specified as an annual training requirement for all employees.
  • Specialized PREA training on investigations in confinement settings was provided by the PREA Resource Center for all Office of Inspector General Agents.
  • Specialized PREA training was provided for mental health and medical personnel, Probation and Parole Officers, and female staff.
  • A multi-point reporting system was established which allows offenders, staff, or third parties to report sexual assault/abuse either verbally, anonymously by phone, or by email.

2012 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for ODOC

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
totals
Total Allegations
30 5 22 3 60
Substantiated 6 3 10 0 20
Unsubstantiated 13 2 9 3 27
Unfounded
11 0 3 0 14
Investigation Ongoing
0 0 0 0 0
Subtotal Results
30 5 22 3 60

2012 Annual Report of Sexual Violence for the ODOC Contracted Private Prisons

  nonconsensual sexual acts
abusive sexual contact
staff sexual misconduct
staff sexual harassment
totals
Total Allegations
9 2 6 1 18
Substantiated 1 2 2 1 6
Unsubstantiated 3 0 2 0 5
Unfounded
5 0 2 0 7
Investigation Ongoing
0 0 0 0 0
Subtotal Results
9 2 6 1 18

2012 PREA Analysis/Corrective Action for the ODOC

  • Required PREA training was provided to all ODOC employees, contractors, and volunteers in 2012.
  • PREA policy, as well as other agency policies and procedures, were revised in accordance with PREA compliance standards to prevent, detect and respond to PREA incidents.
  • PREA training was provided for state contract jails as well as community rape advocate groups.
  • A full time PREA coordinator was appointed for ODOC in 2012.

State Facility PREA Audit Reports

Medical Services provides medical care for inmates in Oklahoma Department of Corrections (ODOC) facilities, work centers, contract facilities, and ODOC inmates in contract county jail beds. An electronic health record system is in use at all ODOC facilities, allowing current access to electronic documentation of all medical services and consults provided. Quality and access to care is strongly emphasized and is measured by periodic facility audits by central office performance improvement nurse managers and by a performance improvement committee composed of ODOC professional medical staff. ODOC clinical-quality outcomes routinely exceed community benchmarks. The American Correctional Association accredits all of the medical services units along with their facilities.

Mental Health services are provided at all facilities by a staff of professional psychiatrists, advance practice psychiatric nurses, psychologists, social workers, and master’s level counseling clinicians. Mental Health provides constitutionally required care for inmates and encompasses the entire spectrum of care, including screening/assessment; crisis intervention; co-occurring disorder treatment; suicide prevention; appropriate levels of outpatient, intermediate, and acute/inpatient mental health services; restrictive housing evaluations; and reentry/pre-discharge planning/preparation.

Inpatient care is provided at specialty housing units, which are located at Joseph Harp Correctional Center in Lexington and Mabel Bassett Correctional Center in McLoud. The agency also partners with the Oklahoma Department of Mental Health and Substance Abuse Services to coordinate intense reentry services for those inmates with serious mental illness. This partnership has yielded excellent results in successfully reintegrating this population back into the community with a decreased recidivism rate.

Dental services are provided to all inmates by licensed dental professionals including dentists, dental hygienists, and dental assistants in twenty clinics at eighteen state-run facilities and monitored at private prisons throughout the state. Specialty dental care is contracted with OU College of Dentistry to provide elective oral surgery as indicated and emergency oral and maxillofacial surgery.

Probation and Parole office locations

Sub-office
address phone counties
Ada 131 East 12th, Suite 232
Ada, OK 74820
580-436-6479
FAX: 580-436-6192
Pontotoc, Seminole
Antlers 202 Southwest 4th
Antlers, OK 74523
580-298-6059
FAX: 580-298-5984
Pushmataha
Ardmore 122 First Avenue SW
Ardmore, OK 73401
580-223-6350
FAX: 580-224-9209
Carter
Atoka 116 East Court Street
Atoka, OK 74525
580-889-3561
FAX: 580-889-3875
Atoka, Coal
Bartlesville 427 Southeast Comanche
Bartlesville, OK 74003
918-336-0866
FAX: 918-338-0850
Washington
Broken Arrow 2304 South First Place
Broken Arrow, OK 74012
918-259-2400
(Ext. 8569)
Wagoner (74014 only)
Coweta (All)
Catoosa (Wagoner Co. only)
Chandler 820 Manvel, Suite E
Chandler, OK 74834
405-258-1355
FAX: 405-258-0546
Lincoln
Chouteau 120 West Main
Chouteau, OK 74337
918-237-3646
FAX: 918-341-9534
Mayes
Claremore 730 South Lynn Riggs Suite B & C      
Claremore, OK 74019
918-342-2904
FAX: 918-341-9534
Rogers & Mayes
Durant 120 South 5th Street, Suite 100
Durant, OK 74701
580-924-3550
FAX: 580-920-0045
Bryan
Eufaula 1425 Industrial Drive
Eufaula, OK 74432
918-689-7719
FAX: 918-689-9504
McIntosh
Guthrie 114 W. Harrison
Guthrie, OK 73044
405-282-3827
FAX: 405-282-6424
Logan
Holdenville 102 East Main Street, Suite A
Holdenville, OK 74848
405-379-3403
FAX: 405-379-6598
Hughes
Hugo 313 East Duke
Hugo, OK 74743
580-326-3391
FAX: 580-326-3819
Choctaw
Idabel 108 Southeast Avenue North
Idabel, OK 74745
580-286-7353
FAX: 580-286-3340
McCurtain
Jay 317 South 6th Street
Jay, OK 74346
918-253-8466
FAX: 918-253-8456
Delaware
Madill 800 North 1st Street
Madill, OK 73446
580-795-5534
FAX: 580-795-3280
Johnston, Love, Marshall
McAlester 903 North West Street
McAlester, OK 74501
918-423-1668
FAX: 918-423-3721
Pittsburg
Miami 1308 North Main
Miami, OK 74354
918-540-1379
FAX: 918-540-0644
Ottawa
Muskogee 3031 North 32nd Street
Muskogee, OK 74401
918-680-6600
FAX: 918-680-6628
Muskogee
Muskogee Courthouse 220 State Street 4th Floor
Muskogee, OK 74401
918-680-3043 OR
918-687-5818
Muskogee
Nowata

114 South Maple
Nowata, OK 74048

918-397-2359 Nowata
Okmulgee 200 North Grand
Okmulgee, OK 74447
405-651-0213
405-317-7426
Okmulgee
Pawhuska 520 Leahy Ave.
Pawhuska, OK 74056
918-287-3975
FAX: 918-287-3956
Osage
Pawnee 500 Harrison Street Room 102
Pawnee, OK 74058
918-762-1092
FAX: 918-762-4517
Pawnee
Ponca City 205 West Hartford, Suite 124
Ponca City, OK 74602
580-765-1603
FAX: 580-765-2071
Grant, Kay
Poteau 106 Rogers Ave.
Poteau, OK 74953
918-564-6009
FAX: 918-647-9563
LeFlore
Sallisaw 207 North Oak Street, Suite 2
Sallisaw, OK 74955
918-775-6414 OR 918-775-4773 Sequoyah
Sapulpa 10 N. Mounds
Sapulpa, OK  74066
918-758-9785 Creek
Shawnee 800 East Jefferson
Shawnee, OK 74801
405-275-2521
FAX: 405-275-2920
Okfuskee, Pottawatomie
Stigler 202 East Main, Ste. 8
Stigler, OK 74462
918-967-2623

Haskell
Stillwater 800 East 6th, Suite A
Stillwater, OK 74074
405-377-3418
FAX: 405-377-3533
Southern Noble, Payne
Sulphur 921 West 11th, Suite 230
Sulphur, OK 73086
580-622-2988
FAX: 580-622-4368
Murray
Tahlequah 311 South Muskogee Avenue
Tahlequah, OK 74464
918-456-9921

Adair, Cherokee
Tulsa 201 W 5th St., Suite 200
Tulsa, OK 74103
918-581-2931
FAX: 918-581-2694
Tulsa
Vinita 487 South Wilson Street
Vinita, OK 74301
918-323-0762
FAX: 918-323-0766
Craig
Wilburton 214 East Main
Wilburton, OK 74578
918-465-9094
FAX: 918-465-9095
Latimer

 

Sub-Office Address Phone Counties
Altus 119 West Broadway, Ste 112
Altus, OK 73521
580-482-7609
FAX: 580-482-5162
Jackson
Anadarko 201 N 1st St.
Anadarko, OK 73005
572-726-2021
FAX: 405-222-0036
Caddo
Chickasha 205 W Chickasha Ave Ste 7
Chickasha, OK 73018
405-441-2234
FAX: 405-364-3481
Grady
Cordell County Jail
400 North East McClary Street
Cordell, OK 73632
580-832-5059
FAX: 580-832-2656
Washita
Duncan 118 South 11th Street
Duncan, OK 73533
580-255-1010
FAX: 580-248-7617
Jefferson, Stephens
Elk City 401 East 3rd, Suite #1
Elk City, OK 73644
580-225-0972
FAX: 580-225-0372
Beckham
Enid 2613 North Van Buren
Enid, OK 73703
580-977-3400
FAX: 580-977-3420
Garfield
Frederick Courthouse
1st Floor 201 North Main
Frederick, OK 73542
580-335-3762
FAX: 580-335-7666
Tillman, Cotton
Granite 301 N. Main
Granite, OK 73547
580-706-0944
FAX: 580-535-4842
Greer, Harmon
Guymon 506 North Roosevelt
Guymon, OK 73942
580-338-8493
FAX: 580-338-7932
Beaver, Cimarron, Texas
Hobart 204 North Lincoln Street
Hobart, OK 73651
580-530-1251
FAX: 580-726-2861
Kiowa
Kingfisher 123 West Miles
Kingfisher, OK 73750
580-977-3400
Enid Sub Office
Kingfisher
Lawton 3801 Southwest 6th Street
Lawton, OK 73501
580-248-9146
FAX: 580-248-7617
Comanche
Norman 1919 Industrial Blvd.
Norman, OK 73069
405-364-2365
FAX: 405-364-3481
Cleveland
Oklahoma City (Central) 1501 North Classen
Oklahoma City, OK 73106
405-778-7100
FAX: 405-778-7245
Oklahoma
Oklahoma City
(South)
1035 SE 66th Street
Oklahoma City, OK 73149
405-425-7649 Oklahoma
Oklahoma City
(North)
3814 N. Santa Fe
Oklahoma City, OK 73118
405-778-7101 Oklahoma
Pauls Valley   225 W. McClure Ave
Suite 103
Pauls Valley, OK  73075
405-207-1381
FAX: 405-364-3481
Garvin
Purcell 2206 N Green
Suite B
Purcell, OK 73080
405-268-2112
FAX: 405-364-3481
McClain
Union City 700 North Highway 81
Union City, OK 73090
405-698-5496
FAX: 405-698-5501
Canadian
Watonga 117 West Russworm
Watonga, OK 73772
580-977-3400
Enid Sub Office
Blaine, Major
Waurika 106 West Anderson Avenue
Waurika, OK 73573
580-228-2381
FAX: 580-228-2014
Jefferson
Weatherford 1401 Lera Dr., Suite 6
Weatherford, OK 73096
580-772-0247
FAX: 580-772-8431
Custer
Woodward 1009 Main Street
Woodward, OK 73801
580-254-1539 Alfalfa, Dewey, Ellis, Harper, Roger Mills, Woods, Woodward

 

Administrator of Community Sentencing  405-425-7130

name office address phone Number
counties
Christie Kornele
Alva 410 College
Alva, OK 73717
Office: 580-327-2525
Cell: 580-383-0079
Fax: 580-327-4250
Alfalfa, Blaine, Canadian, Garfield, Grant, Kay, Kingfisher, Major, Noble, Woods
Rachel Andrews


Stillwater 800 E. 6th St. Suite F Stillwater, OK 74074 Office:
405-693-3054
Logan, Nowata, Osage, Pawnee, Payne, Washington, Craig
Donovan Brown Muskogee 3031 N. 32nd Street, Muskogee, OK 74401 Office: 918-680-6615
Cell: 918-408-0719
Fax: 918-680-6628
Adair, Cherokee, Muskogee, Sequoyah, Wagoner, Delaware, Ottawa
Diane Orr

Oklahoma City 3400 N Martin Luther King Ave.
Oklahoma City, OK 73111
Office: 405-425-2685
Cell: 405-830-7245

Oklahoma
Wendi Sullivan Tulsa 210 W. 5th, Ste. 323
Tulsa, OK 74127
Office: 918-581-2544
Cell: 918-398-1613
Fax: 918-581-2186
Mayes,Tulsa,Rogers
Lora Harper McAlester 903 N. West Street, McAlester, OK 74501 Office: 918-302-3120
Cell: 918-348-0064
Fax: 918-423-7971
Bryan, Carter, Haskell, Hughes, Johnston, Latimer, LeFlore, Love, Marshall, Murray, Pittsburg, Pontotoc, Seminole
Deborah Cox Norman 1919 Industrial Blvd, Norman, OK 73069 Cell: 405-202-0550
Fax: 405-364-3481
Cleveland, Comanche, Cotton, Garvin, Jefferson, McClain, Stephens, Tillman
Brenda Gayle
Oklahoma City 3400 N. Martin Luther King Ave.
OKC, OK 73111
Office: 405-200-7833 Lincoln, Pottawatomie, Creek

Frequently Asked Questions

GPS Coordinator   405-425-2116

  • The GPS program allows offenders to return to their respective communities to begin the reintegration process.
  • Reduce prison overcrowding with a cost-effective reentry program targeting non-violent inmates.
  • Family reunification.
  • Allow offenders the opportunity to obtain employment in their local communities and become taxpaying citizens.
  • With the assistance of supervision officers, offenders participate in community-based treatment and support programs.
  • Provide an alternative to incarceration for non-violent offender that does not compromise community safety.

  • Must be a non-violent offender serving a sentence of five years or less and whose initial placement is not higher than minimum-security level, or
  • A non-violent offender with no more than 11 months left to serve on their total term of incarcerations.
  • Must have an approved home offer and must be able to remain in the home for at least 90 days.
  • Must currently be assigned to a halfway house, community correctional center or community work centers.

  • Conviction for violent offense within previous 10 years or a current incarceration for a violent offense.
  • Offenders convicted of any violation of the Trafficking in Illegal Drugs Act.
  • Offenders denied parole within the previous 12 months.
  • Offenders ever removed from the GPS program, or any other alternative to incarceration program authorized by law, for violation of any rule or condition of the program and reassigned to imprisonment in a correctional facility.
  • Offenders who have an active protection order issued under the Protection from Domestic Abuse Act.
  • Offenders who have outstanding felony warrants or detainers (to include misdemeanor detainers properly lodged with the Department of Corrections) from another jurisdiction (federal, state, county or municipal).
  • Offenders convicted of a sex offense that, upon release from incarceration, is required by law to register pursuant to the Sex Offender Registration Act.
  • Offenders convicted of racketeering activity.
  • Offenders who have escaped from a penal or correctional institution within the previous 10 years.
  • Offenders who currently have active misconducts.

No. Placement involves a screening and review process. Each offender who is considered has a complete criminal history background review before placement in the program. ODOC reserves the right to deny placement to any offender considered a security risk or a threat to public safety.

Offenders assigned to this program are required to pay ODOC a monitoring fee not to exceed $5.50 per day for monitoring.

Offenders must be able to furnish a cellular phone, if required, or have telephone equipment and service that supports the monitoring technology.

No. Offenders cannot leave the state while on the GPS program.

The Probation and Parole Districts will be responsible for the supervision of the offenders assigned to the GPS program.

Yes, if an offender waives parole, they can be considered for placement in the GPS program. If denied parole, the offender has to wait 12 months to reapply for the program.

Parole Process Coordinator   405-425-2605

The parole process unit acts as the liaison between the Oklahoma Department of Corrections and the Oklahoma Pardon and Parole Board.

Oklahoma Pardon and Parole Board - Home

Interstate Compact Unit

Deputy Compact Administrator   405-425-2603

Transfers from Facilities   405-425-2735

Warrants and Re-takings   405-425-2681

Administrative Caseloads for Interstate Out Cases

Last name A-M   405-778-7132

Last name M-Z   405-425-2817

The Interstate Compact Unit is responsible for the oversight of the transfer of probation and parole supervision both into and out of the State of Oklahoma.  Transfers and supervision must be in compliance with the Interstate Commission for Adult Offender Supervision.

Home | ICAOS (interstatecompact.org)


General Questions

There are four security levels at Oklahoma Department of Corrections (ODOC). In descending order these are: maximum, medium, minimum and community. While a few facilities house more than one security level of inmate, most have only one level. Inmates assigned to maximum or medium security have generally committed crimes that deem them a threat to the community, or those inmates have proven to be a management problem. Typically, minimum and community inmates have committed drug, alcohol or property-related offenses.

As of June 2023, approximately 43% of Oklahoma inmates are serving under a controlling sentence as follows: First Degree Murder-85% crime (6.02%), Robbery or Attempted Robbery with a Dangerous Weapon-85% crime (5.22%), Lewd or Indecent Proposals or Acts to a Child-85% crime (4.73%), First Degree Murder (4.63%), Assault and/or Battery with a Dangerous Weapon (4.10%), First Degree Rape-85% crime (4.05%), Distribution or Possession with Intent to Distribute a Controlled Deadly Substance (3.94%), Child Abuse (3.78%), Trafficking in Illegal Drugs (3.68%), Second Degree Burglary (3.24%).

The Oklahoma Department of Corrections (ODOC) defines recidivism as the percentage of all offenders released in a given year who have returned to ODOC incarceration at the end of a three-year period.

Costs per day vary per security level of inmate as follows: (2022 actual expenditures) maximum $113.66, medium $63.24, minimum $60.96 and community $83.62.

Title 26 Oklahoma Statutes Section 4-101 states: Persons convicted of a felony shall be eligible to register to vote when they have fully served their sentence of court-mandated calendar days, including any term of incarceration, parole or supervision, or completed a period of probation ordered by any court.

Institutions

Unfortunately, inmates are not transferred to facilities for the convenience of visitation. With over 21,000 inmates incarcerated in our system, it is simply not feasible to transfer an inmate to the facility of choice. Normally, transfers occur only to meet assessed program needs or when an inmate incurs a security level modification.

The agency average cost per day to feed an inmate is $3.14 (calculated with 2022 actual expenditures).

All inmates are provided three meals per day. At least two of the meals are served “hot”. In some instances, primarily for inmates working away from the institution or center, the noon meal is a sack lunch. The ODOC utilizes a master menu, reviewed and certified by a licensed dietitian, to ensure proper nutritional balance and adequate calorie intake.

Those inmates assigned to work release and actually receiving a paycheck are charged the daily per diem rate of the center or halfway house to which they are housed, not to exceed 50% of their salary. No other inmates are charged for their incarceration. The only service for which inmates are charged is a $4.00 medical co-payment in accordance with OP-140117. This charge is only for inmate-initiated requests for medical, dental, or optometric service and for each medication issued during an inmate-initiated clinic visit. No inmate is refused health care because of their financial status.

Under the provisions of Oklahoma State Statute Title 57, Section 215, entitled, “Prisoners Public Works Act,” public agencies may contract for inmate labor. Such labor could be any labor routinely performed by the public agency. The act stipulates that inmate labor not displace employees of the contracting agency. Additionally, inmate labor may be utilized to benefit the public in emergency situations such as cleaning up after a tornado, ice storm, or flood.

Many inmates lack skills necessary to obtain jobs that pay wages suitable to support themselves and/or their dependents. Career and technical training programs provide these skills. Statistics support that discharging inmates with employable skills are less likely to return to prison. Ninety-four percent of our population will return to society.

All inmates have access to reading and writing materials. Inmates restricted to their cell may request institutional library books be provided. Inmates not subject to restricted movement generally have access to activities such as basketball, volleyball, walking, jogging, and exercise equipment. Dominoes, board games, and cards (gambling is prohibited) are also available. Most inmates may also possess a television and radio.

Primarily, personal hygiene items, snack foods, and authorized over-the-counter medications. Televisions and radios are also available.

In accordance with OP-150601, the use of any tobacco or tobacco-like product is prohibited on any and all properties owned, leased, or contracted for use by the ODOC, including but not limited to all buildings, land and vehicles owned, leased, or contracted for use by agencies or instrumentalities of the department. This prohibition applies to all employees, contract employees, service providers, volunteers and visitors as well as inmates.

This will vary by facility dependent upon the availability of resources and appropriately trained staff and/or volunteers. Most facilities offer various educational and self-improvement classes as well as substance abuse education. For programs available at a specific facility, please contact the facility and request to speak to the case manager supervisor.

To become an approved visitor, you must complete a Visitor’s Request Form and submit a copy of a state-issued photo I.D. or driver’s license. Never attempt to visit unless you know you are approved and you know the authorized visiting days and hours. The facility will establish the hours of visitation; however, the inmate’s security and earned credit level will dictate the number of hours he/she is authorized to visit. Visiting times may also be limited based on the fire marshal’s rated capacity for the facility’s designated visiting area(s). Visiting days will include, but are not limited to, Saturday, Sunday and all state-recognized holidays. This information can be found on each facility's webpage or by calling the facility directly.

This will vary due to security level. The inmate in question will generally know and can advise you. You can also call the facility and request to speak with the Visitation Officer.

With facility head approval, children under the age of 18 may be approved to visit. Natural or adopted children of an inmate must be accompanied by an inmate’s approved visitor. All other children must be accompanied by their parent or legal guardian. In the event a question arises, the visitor may be required to provide documentation, such as a birth certificate, to reflect parentage. For more specific information, review OP-030118.

Family and friends may place funds into an inmate’s account using JPay. However, inmates who are housed in private prisons are not included in these deposit program and you will need to follow procedures as dictated by those private facilities.

An inmate’s incarceration will be based on an earned credit level system ranging from 1 through 4 that determines custody level, job status, program status, and privileges. The higher the earned credit level, the better the status. Inmates who are assigned to community corrections may have designated privileges available that are not specifically linked to their assigned earned credit level. Please see OP-060107 for more information.

An inmate’s release date is confidential information and unless the inquirer can provide a legitimate need (judicial, law enforcement, etc.), this information will not be provided. The inmate is provided the number of days remaining to serve at the end of each month which can be calculated into a release date. If the inmate is unable to calculate the release date, they may seek assistance from the correctional records officer at their facility or their case manager. If the inmate wants you to know their release date, they can provide it to you. Please note that the release date is tentative and subject to change due to changes in earned credit level, misconducts, or application of achievement credits.

If you are a victim concerned about the release of a particular inmate, please contact Victim Services at 405-425-2607 or victim.services@doc.ok.gov.

For reasons of confidentially and security, the specific date of transfer will not be provided. All transfers require completion of a transfer packet by the confining facility and submitted to Population Management for approval. Unless there are security concerns, the inmate will be advised by their case manager when a transfer packet has been completed and submitted. Population Management will determine when and to where the inmate is transferred. All transfers will occur as soon as possible, usually contingent upon the availability of appropriate bed space. Phone calls will not expedite transfer.

The disciplinary process, to include appeals, is specified per OP-060125, entitled “Department Inmate Disciplinary Procedures.”

Title 57, Section 138(C) provides that earned credits removed for misconduct, non-performance or disciplinary action may be restored; however, inmates are not entitled to restoration of credits and they must meet the eligibility criteria for consideration. Within 30 days of an inmate meeting the criteria, the case manager will complete the appropriate paperwork and submit to the facility head for review and approval. For more information, please see OP-060211, Section IV.

Per OP-060107, inmates may spend up to $80 per week in the canteen. There is no limit to the amount of money an inmate may have in their account.

All inmates are requested to provide the name and telephone number of the person they desire to be contacted in case of an emergency. In the event of a medical emergency, the designated person will be contacted. The medical status of an inmate is confidential and will be provided only if the inmate signs a Consent to Release Medical Information form (available to the inmate from medical staff) designating a specific person or persons. The correctional health services administrator at the inmate’s facility may be contacted for updates on the inmate’s medical status.

Inmates assigned to community status may attend religious services in the community under escort of an authorized religious volunteer. Approved volunteers may also provide on-center services at all security levels. Inmates assigned to minimum, medium, or maximum institutions have access to a non-denominational chaplain. Authorized volunteers may also provide religious services. All inmates may receive religious materials through the mail.

Security level is determined through the completion of a Custody Assessment form. This form utilizes weights (points) assigned to several considerations such as crime and length of sentence. The total score determines the custody level. This process is detailed in OP-060103(M), or OP-060103(F).

Inmate labor is available only to public agencies as authorized per State Statute Title 57, Section 215, Prisoners Public Work Act, and in accordance with OP-090106, Prisoners Public Work Contract and Assignment of Inmates to Public Works Programs. Representatives of a public agency desiring to utilize inmate labor should contact the nearest facility or center. Only inmates assigned to minimum facilities or community centers may participate.

Please see the Weekly Count Report for the number of inmates at each facility.

These inmates are either supervised by ODOC staff, by a trained Prisoner Public Works Program (PPWP) supervisor, or trained volunteer. All PPWP supervisors and volunteers must participate in an orientation conducted by ODOC. The supervisor or volunteer must report to the control center, provide proper identification, and the participating inmates must sign out at the time of departure and sign in upon return. Also, ODOC staff periodically conduct unannounced site checks.

ODOC provides eligible inmates the opportunity for supervised reintegration through home confinement, work release, and community-based treatment and support programs. All inmates placed into supervised reintegration shall be subject to continuous monitoring utilizing global positioning satellite monitoring technology and shall be supervised by probation and parole officers. For more information on the eligibility requirements, please see OP-061001.

ODOC ensures every inmate has unimpeded access to health care. The Health Services Unit is committed to providing appropriate, timely, and quality medical and mental health services to over 21,000 inmates using industry best practices, measurable outcomes, and validated informational sources. Services for medical conditions beyond the scope of ODOC general practitioners are provided through contractual arrangements with qualified medical specialist through the state at no cost to the inmate.

Inmates should submit a sick call request to the health services staff at their facility if they need medical attention.

Under some circumstances, yes. However, the inmate must provide proof that the cost of the services will be covered. For specifics, please review OP-031001 entitled “Offender Escorted Leave/Activities".

Inmates, whose medical needs require health-related services not available at the ODOC or primary medical contract provider, will have treatment and/or hospitalization made through an outside community provider (e.g., physician, emergency room, hospital, etc.).

Escorted emergency leave may be granted to inmates at minimum security or below who meet the eligibility criteria in OP-031001, to visit the bedside of a critically ill family member or to attend a viewing of the body or funeral of a family member. Family members are defined as spouse, natural parents, children (to include step and adopted children), and, upon acceptable documentation, any person who served in a parental capacity. For this procedure, extended family is defined as the inmate’s grandparents and siblings. The inmate’s case manager will determine if the inmate is eligible for escorted leave and submit the necessary paperwork.

No, inmates may not attend events such as these. For more information, please see OP-031001.

If you are interested in becoming a volunteer, student intern with an established volunteer program, activity or internship, or searching for additional opportunities to serve, please select here.

Please contact Community Outreach at 405-425-2607 or community.outreach@doc.ok.gov.

Contact the ODOC Sex Offender Registration Unit: Email: osor@doc.ok.gov or by calling 405-425-7601.

The Pardon and Parole Board is a separate state agency independent of the Oklahoma Department of Corrections. Questions pertaining to parole should be directed to the Pardon and Parole Board, telephone number 405-602-5863.

Letters sent to inmates should include the inmate’s name, ODOC number and facility address on the envelope. All mail addressed to inmates must be received through authorized channels.
Letters for different inmates should not be included in the same envelope. All incoming and outgoing non-privileged mail will be subject to inspection and reading for enforcement of correspondence guidelines and institutional security. Other information regarding mail may be found in OP-030117.

The grievance process is available to the inmate/offender to provide a standard method by which the inmate/offender may seek informal and formal administrative decisions or answers to issues or complaints raised by the inmate/offender. A grievance may be used to address issues regarding any policy, procedure, condition of confinement, actions of staff, action of other inmates, and incidents occurring within or under the authority and control of ODOC, which personally affect the inmate/offender making the complaint and for which there is a remedy. Grievance information and forms are available through the facility’s law library or case manager. Before filing a formal grievance, the inmate/offender must try to resolve the complaint by talking with the case manager/probation and parole officer/supervising employee.

Protective measures will be taken when there is a reasonable belief an inmate is in imminent danger of physical harm. An inmate may request protective measures by informing facility personnel verbally, followed up by written request. Facility staff may request protective measures without an inmate’s request if there is documented just cause. Additional information can be found in OP-060106.

Normally, it will be 6-9 months after sentencing before the offender will be scheduled to be transported into ODOC custody. Offenders with very short sentences or those scheduled to be returned to court after program completion will normally receive priority for transfer into custody.

The county is responsible for forwarding a copy of the sentencing documents to ODOC. Once received, the documents are reviewed and the inmate is placed on a waiting list. Inmates are scheduled for transfer to the assessment and reception center as bed space becomes available.

If the inmate is eligible, they will need to contact their case manager and request an Interstate Corrections Compact transfer packet be submitted. The receiving state must approve the transfer. If the transfer request is approved, the receiving state will determine facility placement.

The transfer request must be made by the state in which the inmate is incarcerated.

Community Corrections

The goal of community corrections is to balance the interests and safety of the community while addressing the inmate’s need for reintegration services by providing equitable opportunities and appropriate sanctions for the inmates.

Community work projects and public works programs are performed for the convenience, safety, or welfare of the entire community and not the welfare of a specific individual or class of persons. Inmate labor fulfills community projects as well as saving taxpayer dollars without displacement of current jobs. In addition to public works programs, community corrections centers provide a limited number of work release opportunities. Inmates may be gainfully employed on a full-time basis within the community. This assists the inmate and his/her family in the reintegration process.

It is the intention of the department that the performance of community projects/public works programs by an inmate will: 

  • Demonstrate the inmate’s willingness to become a useful, productive citizen
  • Serve as a deterrent to crime for the inmate and serve as an example to others there is a consequence to unlawful behavior
  • Provide rehabilitation
  • Provide meaningful work opportunities for the inmate
  • Serve as a restorative sanction to the community
  • Allows the inmate to reintegrate back into society 

There are five community corrections centers (CCC): Clara Waters CCC; Enid CCC; Lawton CCC; Northeast Oklahoma Correctional Center; and Union City CCC. In addition, the ODOC contracts with private companies for halfway house placement.

The recommended number for a community corrections center is 200 and no more than 300.

Inmates must display good behavior and may not pose a threat to the public, employee, or other inmates. Additional criteria can be found at OP-060104.

For FY 2022, $83.62 per day / inmate or $30,521.30 per year.

Approximately 50 sq. ft.

Community corrections centers have inmates assigned to work release and Prison Public Work Crews.

Inmates under the custody of ODOC may be assigned to municipalities, counties, other state agencies, or political subdivisions for the purpose of working on projects in the public interest. Inmates will not be assigned to projects on any non-public property. The only exception to this would be if it is for the benefit of the public or the exercise of a governmental function.

Efforts will be made to locate and apprehend the inmate. Staff who are certified peace officers may carry a weapon and may participate in the manhunt to apprehend the inmate. If an inmate escapes, call the local law enforcement agency first, followed by the facility staff. Do not attempt to apprehend the inmate.

Probation and Parole

Title 22 Oklahoma Statutes Section 991A authorizes the court to suspend the execution of a sentence in whole or in part, with or without probation. Offenders who receive suspended sentences with probation are supervised by ODOC for a period specified by the Judgment and Sentence.

A parole is recommended by the Oklahoma Pardon and Parole Board, granted by the governor, and releases an inmate to the community for the balance of their confinement. 

A suspended sentence is a conviction with incarceration suspended so the inmate can remain supervised in the community. A conviction can be fully or partially suspended.

A deferred sentence is a type of sentencing agreement in which the sentencing date is deferred to a set time in the future, not to exceed five years from the date the agreement was entered. The inmate is ordered to supervised probation, with a set of rules and conditions issued by the court of jurisdiction. If the inmate complies with the rules and conditions and has no violations, the court may dismiss and expunge the charge. A deferred sentence is not considered a felony conviction. If the inmate violates the rules and conditions of the probation, the sentencing date may be accelerated and the court can then take action to render an appropriate sentence. 

Yes, if you meet the criteria and are not convicted of a sex offense, you are eligible for a statutory termination at two (2) years.

Yes, if you meet the criteria with the Interstate Compact. The Interstate Compact Agreement provides the sole statutory authority for regulating the transfer of adult parole and probation supervision across state lines.  All fifty (50) states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, and the Virgin Islands are signatory to the compact.

The purpose of the compact is to enhance the public safety by addressing the supervision requirement of member states and territories when they are directed to provide supervision for offenders whose residences and family resources exist outside their political boundaries.

Per Oklahoma Statute Title 57 Section 332.18, an inmate who is dying, near death, or whose medical condition has rendered the inmate no longer an unreasonable threat to public safety may be considered for medical parole.

The facility medical unit documents the following: diagnosis, prognosis, functional ability, treatment regimen, plan for continuity of care, and resources available (e.g., home offer, community/family support, benefits such as Veteran’s Administration, Indian Health Services, Social Security Insurance) if a medical parole was to be granted. If the inmate meets the criteria as established in OP-060205, Parole Process Procedures, the medical parole recommendation will then be submitted to the Pardon and Parole Board.

The Pardon and Parole Board is a separate state agency independent of the Oklahoma Department of Corrections. Questions pertaining to parole should be directed to the Pardon and Parole Board at 405-521-6600.

Parole dockets are set by the Oklahoma Pardon and Parole Board. Questions pertaining to parole dockets should be directed to the Pardon and Parole Board at 405-521-6600.

We need your help in finding these people, however, the people on these pages are wanted for serious and often violent crimes. If you believe you know the location of one of these fugitives DO NOT ATTEMPT TO TAKE ANY ACTION ON YOUR OWN!  Immediately call the Oklahoma Department of Corrections Fugitive Warrants Division.

All information received by telephone or email is considered strictly confidential.

Contact Information

ODOC Fugitive Warrants Division
1-405-425-2570 (call collect)
1-405-425-2571 (call collect)
 
Fugitive Hot Line (toll free) 
866-363-1119 and your local authorities 

Email

warrants@doc.ok.gov 

Death Penalty Information

The current death penalty law was enacted in 1977 by the Oklahoma Legislature. The method to carry out the execution is by lethal injection. The original death penalty law in Oklahoma called for executions to be carried out by electrocution. In 1972, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled unconstitutional the death penalty as it was then administered.

Oklahoma has executed a total of 202 men and three women between 1915 and 2022 at the Oklahoma State Penitentiary. Eighty-two were executed by electrocution, one by hanging (a federal prisoner) and 122 by lethal injection. The last execution by electrocution took place in 1966. Charles Troy Coleman was the first Oklahoma inmate executed by lethal injection on September 10, 1990. Coleman was convicted in 1979 of Murder-First Degree in Muskogee County.

  DOC No. Name
1 874300 Alliniece, Joseph Fidel
2 483397 Andrew, Brenda Evers
3 713261 Bench, Miles Sterling
4 667410 Bosse, Shaun Michael
5 256917 Bush, Ronson Kyle
6 563531 Cuesta-Rodriquez, Carlos
7 687068 Davison, Dustin Melton
8 88910 Frederick, Darrell W.
9 769086 Fuston, Ronnie Eugene
10 267303 Glossip, Richard E. - stayed on 5/5/23 per SCOTUS
11 227935 Goode, Jr., Clarence Rozell
12 575281 Grissom, Wendell A.
13
128597 Hanson*, John F.
14
581143 Harmon, Marlon Deon
15 688359 Harris, Jr., Donnie Lee
16 207742 Johnson, Raymond Eugene
17 624407 Laday, Derrick Tyrell
18 516263 Lay, Wade Greely
19 190341 Littlejohn, Emmanuel A.
20 505362 Malone, Ricky R.  
21
679077 Martinez, Mica Alexander
22 206964 Mitchell, Alfred Brian
23 634241 Nolen, Alton Alexander
24
455677 Pavatt, James Dwight
25 842726 Posey, Derek Don
26 159160 Reece*, William L.
27 146688 Rojem, Richard Norman
28 374773 Ryder, James C.
29 747199 Shepard, Byron James
30 568612 Simpson, Kendrick A.
31 615351 Tryon, Isaiah Glenndell
32
576482 Underwood, Kevin Ray
33 876793 Vasquez, Daniel R
34 537656 Ware, David
35 271967 Wood, Termane
  *Inmate sentenced to death in Oklahoma but currently serving sentence in another jurisdiction.
     
June 27, 2024 DOC #146688 Richard Rojem
Last Modified on Jun 21, 2024
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