Adult Diagnostic and Treatment Center Visiting Information:
Rules and regulations for visiting an offender are as follows: 1. The offender is responsible for submitting a list containing names and addresses of potential visitors. 2. If you wish to be included on an offender's visit list, you must contact the offender in writing. You must wait until the offender notifies you that you have been approved to visit him/her. 3. The following persons may be approved to visit an offender: - relatives; - close friends; - clergy; and - persons who may have a constructive influence. - Children under the age of 18 are not permitted to visit unless accompanied by an adult. 4. Attorney visits require at least 24-hour advance notice to ensure the availability of space, staff, and the offender. 5. Visiting and registration times for this facility are: REGISTRATION VISITS Saturday 8:15 - 9:00AM 9:30 - 11:15AM 12:15 - 1:00PM 1:15 - 3:45PM Sunday 8:15 - 9:00AM 9:30 - 11:15AM 12:15 - 1:00PM 1:15 - 3:45PM 6. Visitors must present photo identification. Acceptable forms of photo identification include: - a current photo driver's license; - a current photo Welfare/Medicaid card; - an employment photo ID; or - a current passport. 7. Space permitting, the maximum number of permissible visitors for an offender of this facility is four. 8. Visitors may only bring a money order or certified check to the facility for deposit in an offender’s account. Cash and other gifts will not be accepted. 9. In accordance with NJAC 10A:18-6.14, all visitors, their belongings, and their vehicles are subject to searches while on the premises. 10. Further visit information is posted at the facility. Complete policies and procedures may be obtained through an Open Public Records Request. On-line request may be submitted through the following web link:
Adult Diagnostic and Treatment Center Additional information:
The Adult Diagnostic and Treatment Center (ADTC) currently houses approximately 700 sexual offenders who are involved in sex offender treatment, educational and vocational studies and hold numerous work positions within the institution. In 1999, the Sexually Violent Predator Act was enacted to civilly commit those sex offenders who were still considered sexually dangerous even after completion of their criminal sentence. These inmates were remanded by court order to a Special Treatment Unit jointly operated by the New Jersey Department of Corrections and the Department of Human Services. The NJDOC was placed in charge of security, and the Department of Human Services supervises treatment services
No time limit unless space availability is limited.