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Prison Path Press

Innovative National Prison Website Officially Launches Public Beta



Created by a former inmate, provides free information about prisons and jails throughout the country to inmates and their families.

Silver Spring, Maryland (PRWEB) September 24, 2012

New prison search engine officially launches its public beta today for new inmates and their families in the United States. There is confusion and fear of the unknown when a loved one is charged and arrested or sentenced to imprisonment. Prisonpath provides crucial information including the ability to locate an inmate, visitation rules, contact numbers, and more about every prison and jail in the United States. It also allows families and friends of inmates to communicate with each other on a specific page. All of this information will be provided free to the user.

This site will respond to questions by the families about each Prison and Jail in the United States. There are also articles about what prison is like written by the founder who spent time in a medium security state prison. September articles will include timely topics such as “Governor Chris Christy, New Jersey, and Prisons,” “Prison Visitation,” “How to Contact an Inmate,” and other informative topics.

“The information and the articles provided by this user friendly site would have given my family some peace of mind during a very hard time in their lives,” says B.D. Schwartz, founder of

Prisonpath will also help prepare the first time nonviolent offender for prison or jail. The founder put together 25 basic rules on how to survive in prison and jail for the first time non-violent offender.

Prisonpath was created specifically in mind for those very anxious family members of first time offenders.

About is a free national Prison & Jail directory. Created by a former inmate, provides free information about prisons and jails throughout the country to inmates and their families.

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These depictions of Big Horn County do cteare an impression of a place so hard up for money, it would accept any undesirable with open arms, as long as there are jobs. It sounds like a place with no civic pride. However, when I spent time in Montana, I attended several rallies and town-hall type meetings in Lodge Grass (about 30 miles south of Hardin), where the residents were protesting a state plan to place a landfill in an area that often floods and is close to the school. The themes at these meetings could have been taken verbatim from… Read more »