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New York Prison & Jail Visitation, Phones, Packages & Mail Topics / Information relating to the New York Department of Corrections and local / county Jail visitation, phone calls, mail, inmate care packages, etc.

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  #1  
Old 10-02-2004, 08:59 AM
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Manzanita Manzanita is offline
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Exclamation ~*New York Facility Listings, Superintendents*~Maps, Directions*~Types of Prisons

http://www.doccs.ny.gov/faclist.html
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Last edited by Momma Ann; 11-28-2012 at 03:37 PM.. Reason: updating
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Old 01-09-2005, 05:57 PM
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Exclamation Types of Prisons, New York DOC Definitions

Types of Prisons

In the United States and Canada, prisons are divided into tiers or units that house different types of offenders. Prison administrators differentiate offenders according to the degree of risk they pose to other inmates and to prison personnel. Criteria for assigning inmates to different custody levels include the person’s current conviction offense, prior record, history of violence, past institutional behavior, and sentence length. In the United States, the Federal Bureau of Prisons uses a multilevel scale to determine an inmate’s custody level. Many state prisons use similar classification schemes. Canadian prisons also utilize a custody rating scale to place inmates in the properly rated prison.

Conventional custody levels include minimum-security, medium-security, and maximum-security, with each higher custody level involving closer supervision, more elaborate security, and more intensive inmate control. About 20 percent of all correctional institutions in the United States are multilevel, including minimum-, medium-, and maximum-security levels of custody within the same facility. Some multilevel facilities also include super-maximum security areas.

Some prisons in Canada and the United States are designed exclusively for women. Special facilities also exist to house juvenile wrongdoers. Other institutions are specifically equipped to provide medical services or psychological counseling and therapy to offenders with physical or mental ailments.



A. Minimum-Security Prisons

Minimum-security prisons are designed to house low-risk, first-time offenders convicted of nonviolent crimes. These institutions sometimes function as transitional housing for prisoners from maximum- or medium-security prisons who will soon be paroled. In 1998 minimum-security facilities made up about one-fifth of all U.S. prison space. About one-quarter of federal facilities in Canada are minimum-security.

Housing in minimum-security facilities is often dormitory-like, and the grounds and buildings of a minimum-security facility resemble a university campus. Inmates assigned to such facilities are trusted to comply with prison rules.

The Federal Bureau of Prisons operates many minimum-security facilities, including the prison at Eglin Air Force Base in Eglin, Florida, and the Federal Detention Center in Oakdale, Louisiana. State minimum-security facilities include a unit of the New Jersey State Prison at Jones Farm in West Trenton, New Jersey, and Walden Correctional Institution in Columbia, South Carolina. Inmates involved in the minimum-security Medfield Massachusetts Prison Project work in hospital wards performing various chores. In Canada, Elbow Lake Institution in Harrison Mills, British Columbia, and Beaver Creek Institution in Gravenhurst, Ontario, are examples of minimum-security institutions.

B. Medium-Security Prisons

One-fourth of all state and federal prisons in the United States are medium-security institutions. Government officials classify more than one-third of federal facilities in Canada as medium-security. Medium-security facilities are a catchall, because often both extremely violent and nonviolent offenders are placed in common living areas.

Inmates in medium-security facilities typically occupy cells that accommodate more than one prisoner. At medium-security facilities, freedom of movement, privileges (such as participation in sporting events), and access to various educational, vocational, or therapeutic programs are greatly restricted. Prison officials limit visitation and carefully monitor communication between inmates and visitors. The visiting parties face one another through a glass partition and speak on a telephone. Although medium-security facilities sometimes offer inmates opportunities for work release, furloughs, and other types of transitional programs, only a small percentage of prisoners are allowed to participate in these programs.

Examples of federal medium-security facilities in the United States include the federal correctional institutions in Tucson, Arizona, and Jesup, Georgia. Medium-security state prisons include Kinross Correctional Facility in Kincheloe, Michigan, and Noble Correctional Institution in Caldwell, Ohio. In Canada, Collins Bay Institution in Kingston, Ontario, and Stony Mountain Institution in Winnipeg, Manitoba, are two examples of medium-security prisons.

C. Maximum-Security Prisons

Those sentenced to serve time in maximum-security facilities are usually the most dangerous, high-risk offenders. About 15 percent of all U.S. prisons are maximum-security institutions, while one-fifth of all federal facilities in Canada are similarly designated.

Maximum-security prisons have many stringent rules and restrictions. Inmates are isolated from one another in solitary cells for long periods. Maximum-security facilities have few amenities, and the cells are sparsely furnished. Closed-circuit video cameras enable correctional officers to observe prisoners in their cells or in work areas. Many maximum-security institutions confine prisoners to their cells for 23 hours a day, allowing them out for only a short period to shower and exercise.

The U.S. penitentiaries in Leavenworth, Kansas, and Terre Haute, Indiana, are examples of federal maximum-security facilities. Maximum-security state facilities include Attica Correctional Facility in Attica, New York, Sing Sing Correctional Facility in Ossining, New York, and the Joliet Correctional Center in Joliet, Illinois. In Canada, maximum-security prisons include Atlantic Institution in Renous, New Brunswick, and Edmonton Institution in Edmonton, Alberta.

D. Super-Max or Maxi-Maxi Prisons

In the United States, the highest security-level facilities are super-max or maxi-maxi prisons. Also called “control units,” these prisons or areas within prisons have extraordinarily severe restrictions. Human contact is minimal. Inmates are kept in solitary confinement in small (typically six feet by eight feet) cells for long periods each day. They eat alone in their cells. No opportunities for work or socialization exist. Outdoor recreation is permitted only once a week. Restraints such as leg irons are used whenever inmates leave their cells.

The United States Federal Penitentiary at Marion, Illinois, constructed in 1963, was the first designated super-maximum facility. Those sentenced to Marion include the most violence-prone and dangerous prisoners and those most inclined to escape. Many of the inmates in Marion have been transferred there after committing murder while in other prisons.

In October 1983, prisoners at Marion killed two correctional officers. Authorities then imposed a “lockdown” at the prison. Under the lockdown, which was still in effect in early 1999, inmates remain in solitary confinement 23.5 hours a day. In 1985 a group of citizens formed an organization to protest conditions at Marion. The Committee to End the Marion Lockdown works to end restrictive prison conditions in Marion and other super-max prisons, as well as to eliminate perceived racism in U.S. prison policy.

Maxi-maxi or super-max prisons account for less than 5 percent of all U.S. penitentiaries. Canada does not have a comparable type of prison facility.

E. Prisons for Women

The vast majority of female prisoners in the United States are held in women-only facilities. About one-fifth of all female inmates are housed in co-ed facilities—that is, prisons that accommodate both male and female offenders. Interaction between male and female inmates at coed prisons is minimal and men and women share only certain vocational, technical, or educational resources and recreational facilities. Female inmates are housed in units that are entirely separate from units for male inmates during evening hours.

The first U.S. prison exclusively for women, known as the Mount Pleasant Female Prison, was established in 1837 in Ossining, New York. Because there were few female criminals and housing them in predominantly male facilities cost less than building prisons exclusively for women, subsequent construction of women’s prisons proceeded slowly; only 17 were constructed between 1873 and 1940. Roughly 20 more were built between 1940 and 1979. During the 1980s and 1990s, more than 75 women's prisons—representing more than two-thirds of the total number of such institutions—have been constructed in the United States. United States facilities exclusively for female inmates include the Federal Correctional Institution in Danbury, Connecticut, the Washington Corrections Center for Women in Gig Harbor, Washington, and the Minnesota Correctional Facility in Shakopee, Minnesota.

Some experts refer to female prisoners as the “forgotten offenders” because correctional institutions and state and federal lawmakers have primarily focused on the male inmate population. Governments have provided few facilities and minimal services for female inmates. For instance, women have not had access to various rehabilitation programs that have been available to male offenders, such as job training and psychological counseling. However, in recent years, favorable court rulings and general policy changes in state and federal corrections in the United States have improved conditions for women inmates somewhat. The number of women-only prisons and the types of rehabilitation programs have expanded greatly. Despite these achievements, most prisons in the United States remain dominated by policies and services targeted to male offenders. The American Correctional Association, a national organization of criminal justice professionals, recommends that prisons establish a parity of services for male and female offenders. Recommended programs for female inmates include child and family services, support for pregnant women, career counseling, vocational training for jobs not traditionally held by women, and a full range of probation and parole programs.

In 1999 Amnesty International, a private human rights organization, issued a report expressing concerns about the treatment of female inmates in U.S. prisons. The organization reported widespread complaints of sexual abuse and rape and criticized the practice of allowing male officers to supervise female inmates. Amnesty International also concluded that female inmates in the United States do not receive adequate health care.

In 1998 Canada operated seven federal prisons exclusively for women, five of which had been constructed since 1995. The oldest federal facility, built in 1934, is the Prison for Women in Kingston, Ontario. Provincial and territorial facilities for women include Burnaby Correctional Centre for Women in Vancouver, British Columbia, and Portage Correctional Institute for Women in Portage, Manitoba.

Canadian prison programs for female inmates include counseling on abuse, general education and employment training, substance abuse education and counseling, literacy programs, and parenting classes. Some programs target aboriginal women and their special needs.

F. Juvenile Correctional Institutions

In the United States and Canada, minors (individuals who have not reached the legal age of adulthood) are not sent to prisons with adults. Instead, they are housed in facilities known as juvenile correctional institutions. Most individuals incarcerated in such facilities are minors who have committed acts that would also be crimes if adults committed them—for example, theft, robbery, rape, and murder. These individuals are known as juvenile delinquents. Some institutions also house status offenders—that is, minors who have committed acts that would not be crimes if adults committed them, but which are prohibited to minors. Examples of such acts include running away from home, violating a curfew, and truancy (missing school).

In the United States, the federal government has no correctional institutions or judicial means for prosecuting and confining juveniles. However, juvenile correctional institutions exist in every U.S. state, and various local family and juvenile courts adjudicate juvenile offenses. Some states operate industrial schools or reform-oriented institutions that are designed to accommodate minors.

Similarly, Canada has no federal facilities for juveniles. Canadian juvenile offenders are maintained in territorial and provincial community facilities. Canadian provinces have Young Offender Centres, where staff members supervise youths between the ages of 12 and 17 in a variety of community-based programs.

Typically, judges avoid the option of incarceration as much as possible in cases involving juveniles, using it only after repeated offenses or in the case of serious and violent delinquents. Decisions by judges are highly individualized and depend upon each set of circumstances. Judges determine length of incarceration based on various factors, including the nature of the offense and the offender’s prior record. However, compared with adult offenders, juveniles spend shorter periods of time incarcerated. In most jurisdictions, juveniles must be released from confinement after they reach adulthood unless their delinquent offenses are accompanied by special circumstances, such as death or serious injury to victims.

Correctional institutions for juveniles may be secure or nonsecure. Secure institutions for juveniles are similar to prisons for adults. However, most juvenile institutions have dormitory-like atmospheres and individual rooms similar to those on college campuses. Officials lock juveniles up at night and require them to participate in various programs during daytime hours. These programs may include basic education, vocational and technical training, and counseling on an individual or group basis. Nonsecure settings may be camps or ranches where youths participate in supervised outdoor activities and learn various skills. See also Juvenile Crime.

G. Medical Facilities

In the United States, institutions known as Federal Medical Centers house inmates at all security levels from any institution in the federal prison system who require medical, surgical, or psychiatric care. Some states have special medical prisons that resemble hospitals, complete with medical staffs and other appropriate amenities. These facilities serve inmates with communicable diseases that require their separation and segregation from the general inmate population. Elderly and infirm inmates may also be housed in special state prisons where they may obtain special treatments and physical therapy. Finally, state psychiatric prisons house offenders with various forms of mental illness.

H. Boot Camps

Since the mid-1980s many jurisdictions have implemented highly regimented, short-term correctional programs resembling some aspects of military basic training. These programs, known as boot camps or shock incarceration, serve as an alternative to long-term traditional incarceration. Typically, boot camps target younger offenders who resist authority and refuse to listen or learn in traditional classroom or treatment environments. At boot camps, offenders are subjected to strict discipline, physical training, and hard labor. Most boot camps exclude offenders with violent crime convictions or who have previously been incarcerated. Offenders typically volunteer to participate in boot camps to avoid other types of incarceration. The usual length of incarceration in boot camps ranges from three to six months.

The Georgia Department of Corrections officially established the first boot camp in 1983. By 1999 correctional agencies in 32 U.S. states operated 56 boot camps. A few boot camps also exist in Canada

http://encarta.msn.com/text_761573083___0/Prison.html
__________________
I no longer work for PTO and do not have updated information to share
please go to the NY Forum for help from current staff and members!
Good Luck to you!

Last edited by Manzanita; 02-22-2005 at 07:21 PM..
  #3  
Old 01-09-2005, 05:58 PM
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Shu And Omh Facilities

http://www.omh.state.ny.us/omhweb/fa...c/facility.htm


This is a website that lists all the nys mental health facilities
those prisons that have a satelite unit are all MAX

The satelite units =FORENSIC UNITS, have more mental health staff.
I believe the criminaly insane are sent to one of the Psychiatric Centers.
Any one who is interested in helping us get the Bill pased to keep the mentaly ill inmates from being placed in SHU
__________________
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please go to the NY Forum for help from current staff and members!
Good Luck to you!

Last edited by Manzanita; 07-03-2005 at 03:41 PM..
  #4  
Old 01-15-2005, 08:18 PM
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DOCS Inmate Lookup Data Definitions

Department Identification Number (DIN)

A DIN is assigned to each inmate admitted to the Department of Correctional Services. This is an internal number used as an identifier for the inmate while he or she is in the custody of the Department. The DIN has three parts; a 2-digit number, a letter, and a 4-digit number. The three portions of the DIN number are:


Year The year of the inmate's initial admission to the Department for the current incarceration.
Letter Indicates the DOCS reception center at which the inmate was originally admitted for the current incarceration - in most cases.
Sequence A sequentially assigned number within the reception center.
Example:
98-A-0004 This DIN would have been assigned to an inmate whose incarceration began in 1998 and who was the 4th inmate admitted to Downstate Reception Center in 1998.


Race/Ethnicity

The information about racial and ethnic origin is self-reported. Each inmate is to identify his or her racial and ethnic origin by selecting from the following lists of categories.

White A person having origins in any of the original peoples of
Europe, North Africa, or the Middle East.
Black A person having origins in any of the black racial
groups of Africa.
American Indian or
Alaskan Native A person having origins in any of the original peoples of
the Americas and who maintains cultural identification
through tribal affiliations or community recognition.
Asian or
Pacific Islander A person having origins in any of the original peoples of
the Far East, Southeast Asia, the Indian Subcontinent, or the
Pacific Islands. This area includes China, India, Japan,
Korea, the Philippine Islands, and Samoa.
Other Any other races not covered by the above categories.
NOTE: Hispanic is an ethnic category. People of Hispanic
ethnicity are encouraged to make every effort to select
a racial category from one of the four choices listed above.
Unknown Any person whose race is unknown is included here.
Hispanic A person of Mexican, Puerto Rican, Cuban, Central or
South American or other Spanish culture or origin,
regardless of race.

Custody Status

This inmate information is available for both current and former inmates. This item distinguishes those individuals that have been released from those still in prison. The phrase "IN CUSTODY" is shown for those who are currently in this Department's custody. A variety of phrases indicate how or why an inmate no longer in prison was released. These status phrases are generally self explanatory. It is important to note that inmates shown as "IN CUSTODY" may be participating in a work release program and may be working and/or living in the community part of the time.



Housing/Releasing Facility

This shows the location of the Correctional Facility responsible for the records of the current or former inmate. For nearly all current inmates, this is the facility where the inmate is housed. For released inmates, this is the facility from which he or she was released and is also the facility where information about the inmate is available. In all cases, the facility shown is the one to contact for all matters concerning the inmate. A list of Correctional Facility phone numbers and addresses is available.


Date Received (Original)

The day on which an inmate was initially received into the custody of the New York State Department of Correctional Services on a sentence pursuant to a specific indictment/Superior Court Information.



Date Received (Current)

The most recent date on which an inmate was accepted into the custody of the New York State Department of Correctional Services to serve a sentence resulting from a valid judicial or administrative process. This date may be the same as the "Date Received (Original)" or it may be a subsequent admission date.


Admission Type

There are many types or reasons for admission to a state correctional facility. The most common reason for admission is to begin a "New Commitment"; i.e., a new term of incarceration. Most of the other admission types are either beginning a new commitment under a special circumstance or are a readmission to continue a previous term.


County of Commitment

The county in which the inmate was convicted and committed to serve time in a state correctional facility.


Latest Release Date/Type

If the Custody Status item (see above) indicates that the inmate has been released from state prison, this item will indicate the date the inmate was released and the type of that release.


Crime Information

Information is given here about the crimes the inmate was convicted of that resulted in his or her commitment to state prison. The typical inmate is committed to state prison for one or a few crimes. However, there are a significant number of inmates with a rather lengthy list of crimes. For simplicity, the information here is limited to a maximum of four crimes. The four shown are selected based on length of sentence; i.e., those with the longest sentences. If less than 4 crimes are shown for an inmate, there are no others. Conversely, if there are four crimes are shown, there is the possibility that there are more. If there are more, the sentences for them are no longer than for the four shown and are possibly shorter. In all cases, the aggregate sentence information reflects the time owed on all crimes whether listed on this page of information or not.

The letters ATT at the beginning of a crime description indicate that the inmate as convicted of an attempt of that crime.

The phrase (HATE CRIME) at the end of a crime description indicates that the inmate was convicted of a crime that also involved bias or prejudice against a particular group and therefore, was deemed to be a hate crime. Hate crimes have longer sentences and higher crime classifications than comparable non-hate crimes.

The crime class is a set of codes including A1, A2, A3, B, C, D, and E with A1 felonies being the most serious and E felonies the least serious. All crimes listed are classified as felonies.

Aggregate Minimum/Maximum Sentence

These fields contain an aggregate of the amount of time the inmate must serve for the crimes for which he or she was committed. The calculation of these sentence lengths is complex and takes into account whether the sentences are to be served concurrently or consecutively. Until recently, all prison sentences in NYS were "indeterminate" - the length will be between a certain minimum and maximum amount of time set by the court at the time of sentencing. While most prison sentences are still indeterminate, the Sentencing Reform Act of 1995 established determinate sentences for repeat offenders convicted of violent felonies. Determinate sentences have no minimum sentence - only a "maximum" term. The inmate is ineligible for Parole and must serve at least 6/7 of the determinate term before he or she can be eligible for release. In 1998, Jenna's law established determinate sentences for first-time violent felony offenders. This description of aggregate sentences is provided here for general information only and is not intended to be a full explanation of the sentence aggregation/calculation process. In actual practice, many sentence calculations are complicated by time owed from previous sentences and other considerations.

An example with Concurrent sentences.

Crime Minimum Maximum Concurrent/Consecutive?
1. ATT ROBBERY 2ND 01 06 00 03 00 00
2. ATT CRIM SALE CONTR SUBSTANCE 3RD 01 00 00 03 00 00 Concurrent
Aggregate Sentence 01 06 00 03 00 00

An example with Consecutive sentences.

Crime Minimum Maximum Concurrent/Consecutive?
1. ATT ROBBERY 2ND 01 06 00 03 00 00
2. ATT CRIM SALE CONTR SUBSTANCE 3RD 01 00 00 03 00 00 Consecutive
Aggregate Sentence 02 06 00 06 00 00


Earliest Release Date

This data item does not indicate when the inmate will definitely be released but is rather an indication of the earliest date on which he or she might be released. The determination of an inmate's possible release date is based on many factors. This data item is the result of applying all of those factors to the information in the inmate's file.

Under certain circumstances, an inmate may be released prior to serving his or her minimum term and before the earliest release date shown for the inmate. These include: Shock incarceration, sentences of parole supervision (at Willard Drug Treatment Campus), merit, medical parole and early parole to deportation.

Earliest Release Type

If the inmate were to be released on the Earliest Release Date, this data item is indicates what type of release that would be. Possible values are:

Parole Eligibility Date
Parole Hearing Date
Open Date for Parole Release
Conditional Release Date
Maximum Expiration Date

Parole Hearing Date

The month and year when the inmate will next appear before the Parole Board. The scheduled appearance may be the inmate's initial appearance before the Board or it may be a subsequent appearance. See "Parole Eligibility Date" below for more information.


Parole Hearing Type

This indicates the type of the next appearance by the inmate before the Parole Board. It may be his or her initial appearance, a reappearance, or a variety of other hearing types.



Parole Eligibility Date

Penal Law 70.40(1) states that an inmate is eligible for parole after serving his or her minimum term. Under certain circumstances, an inmate may be released prior to serving his or her minimum term. These include: Shock incarceration, sentences of parole supervision (at Willard Drug Treatment Campus), merit, medical parole and early parole to deportation. The inmate usually appears before the Parole Board two months prior to his or her parole eligibility date. The Parole Board may release the inmate or the Board may hold him or her for a reappearance at a later date.
If an inmate is granted a Parole release, he or she will be under parole supervision of some level until discharged by the NYS Division of Parole.


Conditional Release Date

If the inmate is not released by the Parole Board at his or her initial appearance or a subsequent one, he or she may eventually be released by conditional release. The inmate is considered by the Time Allowance Committee (consisting of prison staff) four months prior to his or her conditional release date. The Time Allowance Committee reviews the inmate's incarceration behavior and participation in prison programs to decide if he or she has earned "good time" off his or her maximum sentence. The conditional release date may be adjusted as a result of the Time Allowance Committee's review. Following the review and adjustment, the inmate will be released to Parole supervision on the adjusted Conditional Release Date.
There is no conditional release for a maximum term of life (i.e., life sentence).
If an inmate is conditionally released, he or she will be under parole supervision of some level until his or her term expires (i.e., when the maximum expiration date is reached).

Maximum Expiration Date

If an inmate is not released by the Parole Board or by conditional release, he or she will remain in custody until his or her maximum expiration date. Upon reaching the maximum expiration date, the individual's legal obligation to serve a custodial sentence or period of parole supervision ends.


Maximum Expiration Date for Parole Supervision

Certain inmates are required to serve an additional period of parole supervision. A maximum expiration date for parole supervision indicates how long the inmate may be under parole supervision.


Post Release Supervision Maximum Expiration Date

Certain inmates are required to serve an additional period of post release supervision. A post release supervision maximum expiration date indicates how long the inmate may be under post release supervision.

If an inmate has a maximum expiration date, maximum expiration date for parole supervision and/or a post release supervision maximum expiration date, the latest date is controlling.

Parole Board Discharge Date

This indicates the parolee has been discharged from parole supervision before the maximum expiration date or the maximum expiration date for parole supervision. The parolee's sentence is deemed completed

this information was taken from the NYS DOCS WEBSITE
http://www.docs.state.ny.us/univinq/fpmsdoc.htm#ERT
__________________
I no longer work for PTO and do not have updated information to share
please go to the NY Forum for help from current staff and members!
Good Luck to you!

Last edited by Manzanita; 01-31-2005 at 07:42 PM..
  #5  
Old 03-20-2005, 12:36 PM
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Exclamation Maps, Lodging, Public Transportation

Map of the location of the facilities...

http://www.docs.state.ny.us/BWMap.PDF

Directions for driving

http://yp.mapquest.com

For Lodging nearby:
For the destination address put in the facility address or the zip code.

Enter the zip code for location. Type hotels for search category.

http://www.mapsonus.com

Do you know a Hotel Nearby: List them here:

http://www.prisontalk.com/forums/sho...=hotels+nearby

Public Transportation:

New York Transit Links
http://www.apta.com/links/state_local/ny.cfm#A3
this is a great site!

and also try...these buses for Trailways and Greyhound
Adirondack Trailways®
1-800-858-8555
www.trailwaysny.com

Capitol Trailways® of PA
1-800-333-8444
www.capitolTrailways®.com

Carolina Trailways®
1-919-833-3601
www.greyhound.com

Fullington Trailways®
1-800-942-8287
No website currently available

Lakefront Trailways®
1-800-638-6338
www.lakefrontlines.com

Martz Trailways®
1-800-233-8604
www.martzTrailways®.com

New York Trailways®
1-800-858-8555
www.trailwaysny.com

Peter Pan Trailways®
1-800-343-9999
www.peterpanbus.com

Pine Hill Trailways®
1-800-858-8555
www.trailwaysny.com

Susquehanna Trailways®
1-800-692-6314
www.susquehannabus.com

www.greyhound.com
__________________
I no longer work for PTO and do not have updated information to share
please go to the NY Forum for help from current staff and members!
Good Luck to you!

Last edited by Manzanita; 04-29-2005 at 06:14 PM..
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