Coleman Federal Prison Camp Florida
Women's Minimum Security Camp (RDAP Facility)
FPC Coleman is also known as Coleman Federal Prison Camp and is a minimum-security women’s federal prison attached to FCI Coleman and located at 846 N.E, 54th Terrace, Sumterville, Florida.
It is operated by the South East Region of the Federal Bureau of Prisons (BOP), a division of the U.S. Department of Justice.
The Coleman camp houses approximately 165 white-collar non-violent female federal inmates from the Southern Eastern U.S. who are charged with Federal Crimes and convicted in U.S. District Court mainly of Embezzlement; Bank, Wire, Insurance, Mail, Mortgage, Loan, Tax and Securities Fraud.
If you are a White Collar defendant serving a sentence under 10 years, there is a good chance Pink Lady Prison Consultants can assist in having you designated to serve your sentence at FPC Coleman as well as receiving an early release through the RDAP program should you be qualified.
FPC Coleman Federal Prison Housing
FCC Coleman is a Minimum Security Federal Prison Camp. Housing is dormitory-style 2 person bunk-beds as well as 4 and 8 person cubicles. Storage space in most units consists of an individual locker.
Locks may be purchased for inmate use in the institution commissary to secure personal property in inmate’s lockers. The amount of personal property allowed is limited to those items, which can be safely placed in the space designated.
FPC Coleman Federal Prison Religious Services
FCC Coleman provides services and programs to Christian, Jewish and Muslim inmates and has a Catholic chaplain, Jewish Rabbi and Muslim Imam to provide religious care to its inmates.
Volunteers from the cities of Columbus and Tuscaloosa help orchestrate services for other religious groups.
Inmates can wear religious items, and the facilities observe different holy days and can accommodate any dietary restrictions for various faiths.
FPC Coleman Federal Prison Medical Services
FCC Coleman has a full-time medical staff on hand and/or contract medical workers from nearby cities.
FCC Coleman provides care for inmates who may experience any medical emergencies.
In the event institution staff is unable to care for an inmate’s medical needs, inmates may be sent to the Pickens County Medical Center in Carrollton, Alabama for medical care.
FPC Coleman Federal Prison Inmate Jobs
FCC Coleman inmates work positions that involve working in food, carpentry, electric, heating, ventilation & air conditioning, landscape, paint, plumbing, utility and general maintenance.
FPC Coleman Federal Prison Education
FCC Coleman inmates without a high school diploma or General Educational Development
Credential (GED) must attend the BOP Inmate Literacy Program to obtain their GED.
FCC Coleman inmates who are non-English speaking must take the (ESL) English As A Second Language Inmate Program.
The education department offers classes in corporate law, Spanish, small business and political science and college correspondent courses.
24 hours a day, 7 days a week
Directions To FPC Coleman
The Federal Correctional Complex, Coleman, Florida, is located approximately 62
miles northeast of Tampa, Florida. It is located on County Road 470, approximately eight miles west of
U.S. Highway 27. Visitors will enter the Visiting Room at the front entrance of FCC Coleman-Camp. Visitors are to park only in established parking slots in the parking lot.
Sending Mail To FPC Coleman Inmates
Coleman FPC inmates may receive mail addressed to them at the below address using the indicated format.
Inmate Name & Register Number
FCI Coleman Medium
Federal Correctional Institute
P.O. Box 1027
Coleman, FL 33521
Inmates are not allowed to receive packages from home without prior written approval from the inmate’s unit team or authorized staff member at the institution. The only packages an inmate may receive from home are those containing release clothing and authorized medical devices. However, inmates may receive magazines, hard and paperback books directly from the publisher.
FPC Coleman Inmate Telephone Calls
FPC Coleman inmates are able to make 300 minutes of prepaid phone calls January through October, and 400 minutes, in November and December. Inmates phone lists can contain 30 approved called numbers and calls maximum 15 minutes in length. VAC Communications contracts prison call services to the Bureau of Prisons and FPC Coleman. A calls costs 21¢ per minute, with 15-minute calls costing $3.15.
Pacific Telephone Company can substantially cut the cost of Coleman FPC inmate calls from $3.15 to $1.65 for a 15-minute call! For information call 855-966-8655 or go to www.federalinmatecalling.com/ordering
FPC Coleman Federal Prison Visiting Info
HOURS OF VISITING: Visiting is from 8:15 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. on Saturdays, Sundays and Federal holidays. Once your visitors leave the visiting room, the visit is terminated. All children under age 16 must be accompanied by an approved adult.
Visiting is conducted on Saturday, Sunday and Federal Holidays from 8:15 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Federal holidays are New Year’s Day, Martin Luther King’s Birthday, President’s Day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Columbus Day, Veteran’s Day, Thanksgiving Day, and Christmas Day. These hours are subject to change based on the institution’s needs.
It’s recommended to call the FPC Coleman Control center at 507-835-8972 to confirm the visiting schedule before departing for your visit.
How Pink Lady Prison Consultants Help Female Inmates?
If you or someone you know was indicted and going to federal prison for a white-collar crime, our services can help you take advantage and qualify for the RDAP Substance Abuse Rehab Program, the First Step Act, the Second Chance Act or Compassionate Release, all which can drastically shorten the time you remain in Custody.
Each one of our consulting Service Areas are designed to limit clients exposure and ensure that they receive the shortest sentence possible, placement in geographically desirable women’s prison camp for visits to maintain family ties, the delaying of fines and restitution, extra halfway house and home confinement, and getting out of federal custody early itself.