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The Pretrial Process simply means that your case has received legal action within the Court system, but you have not yet received a disposition action by the Court as yet.  This could mean you have pleaded not guilty and are awaiting trial, or that you have pleaded guilty, and are completing a presentence investigation with the U.S. Probation office while awaiting your sentencing date. 

Mental Health

You may have mental health treatment services  as a condition in order to assist you in resolving mental health conditions that limit your life functioning, compliance with supervision, or stability in the community.

Release Preparation & Reentry

We know there are many needs and challenges to returning to the community after a period of incarceration, no matter how much time it involves.  Many needs develop while you are out of the community for you and your family, and many things change that you need to know to be successful in your reintegration back into the community you left behind.

Helping them prepare for release

Our hope is that you will use all the information, and many contacts and links on this site to help them overcome barriers, gain employment, get access to any needed intervention and treatment, and achieve the support and insight needed to not only survive, but to succeed.  In addition, listed below are excellent resources for families to understand this reintegration process better, gain family support, and help your loved one gain access to assistance.  Please access the information and links below as needed to help you handle this situation better, and get the support you and they need.

Legal-Advocacy Resources


If you are a man ages 18 through 25 and living in the U.S., then you must register with Selective Service. It’s the law. According to law, a man must register with Selective Service within 30 days of his 18th birthday. Selective Service will accept late registrations but not after a man has reached age 26. You may be denied benefits or a job if you have not registered. You can register at any U.S. Post Office and do not need a social security number.


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