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  • A New Perspective Schedule | Suffolk County Sheriffs Office | Riverhead

    A New Perspective with Dr. Errol D. Toulon, Jr. Now showing online at our YouTube Channel or by tuning in to the following community access channels:

  • Arrest Data | Sheriff's Office

    2021 Arrest Data January 2021 February 2021 March 2021 April 2021 May 2021 June 2021 July 2021 August 2021 September 2021 October 2021 November 2021 December 2021

  • Inmate Mail, Phone and Resources | Sheriff's Office | Suffolk County Sheriffs Of

    Inmate Mail Services Studies show that when inmates maintain a relationship with family & friends, it greatly reduces the risk of them returning to jail upon release. ​ All mail should be sent to the following address: C/O Inmate`s Name Suffolk County Correctional Facility 110 Center Drive South Riverhead, NY 11901 ​ PLEASE NOTE: If the individual has a common name, please add his or her date of birth on the front of the envelope. ​ The following items are NOT allowed in inmate’s incoming mail: Colored envelopes: All envelopes Must Be White ONLY Stamps or other postage Polaroid Pictures Pictures larger than 5” x 7” Cards larger than 6” x 9” Stickers Pornographic pictures or pictures that are offensive and graphic in nature Hard covered publications with cover attached Inmate Phone Services (Securus): The Suffolk County Correctional Facility uses Securus to pay for inmate phone calls. If you would like to pay through the Securus system, click here . *NEW* Keefe Commissary Service: Money can now be placed in an inmate’s commissary account for the purchase of items through the Keefe Commissary Service. There are a number of items that can be purchased, from food to sundries, providing there are no restrictions placed on the inmate. Money can be applied to an inmate’s account in the following ways: Any money that is brought in by an inmate is placed in their commissary account at the time of booking. Money orders sent to an inmate will be deposited in the inmate’s account. No personal checks are accepted. Cash, credit, or debit cards can be deposited into the kiosks located in both the Riverhead and Yaphank Visiting lobbies. Deposits can be made via the internet by credit or debit at www.AccessCorrections.com or by calling 1-866-345-1884. Please note: There is a fee for using the service that will reduce the amount of money placed in the account. Money put in the account will be available in approximately 15 minutes or sooner. There is a limit of $100 per deposit. If there is money left in the commissary account at the time the inmate is released, that money is returned to them at the time of release in the form of a debit card. Information regarding this debit card can be found here . Sending Packages and Money When mailing packages and/or money, please send only items that are allowed by regulations. Prohibited or excess items will be returned to you at the inmate`s expense or disposed of if not picked up within the required time frame. Contraband items may result in prosecution. PLEASE NOTE: No pockets or drawstrings are permitted on the clothing listed below. 2 Female Night Gowns: Plain and White Only 7 Female Sports Bras: No Metal Underwires 2 Sweat Shirts: Hunter Green* or White 2 Sweat Pants: Hunter Green* or White 2 Gym Shorts: Hunter Green* or White 7 Tee Shirts: White Only 2 Towels: 2' by 4' Maximum Size: White Only 2 Set of Thermals: White or Off White 5 Books: Paperback Only ​ 5 Magazines 2 Newspapers: Current Issues Only 15 Photos: 5"x7" Maximum Size - No Polaroids 1 Prayer Rug 1 Kuffi: Black or White, Single Layer 1 Wedding Band: Plain ​ *Hunter Green is the color of a NY Jets football jersey. ​ You are permitted to receive books, magazines, and newspapers directly from the publisher or reputable online vendors (example: Amazon.com, BarnesandNoble.com). Books, magazines and newspapers brought by visitors or sent through the mail will no longer be accepted at the facilities. No inmate may receive material that threatens the security of the facility such as information about making explosives, firebombs, weapons, escape devices, alcohol, poisons, or drugs. Type of Funds Accepted: CASH AND MONEY ORDERS ONLY. PERSONAL CHECKS ARE NOT ACCEPTED ​ ​ ​ Send Photos with Print Budii

  • Multilingual Language Access | Sheriff's Office | Suffolk County Sheriffs Office

    Support for Individuals with Limited English Proficiency (LEP) Language Assistance Services Mission Statement Suffolk County Sheriff Dr. Errol D. Toulon, Jr. has made it the policy of the Suffolk County Sheriff’s Office to take all reasonable measures to provide timely, meaningful access to individuals with Limited English Proficiency (LEP) to the services and benefits the Sheriff’s Office provides in all Office sponsored programs. All Sheriff’s Office personnel shall provide free language assistance services to LEP individuals whom they encounter or whenever an LEP individual requests language assistance services. Sheriff’s Office personnel will inform citizens that language assistance services are available free of charge to LEP persons and Office personnel will provide these services to such persons. ​ This policy is outlined in Sheriff's Office Directive #18-001 and is in accordance with Suffolk County Legislature Introductory Resolution No. 1016-2020 and Local Law 25-2020, A Local Law to Expand Language Access Laws in Suffolk County. ​ Language Line Services All employees of the Sheriff’s Office have access to the Language Line service 24 hours a day, seven days per week. Language Line provides interpretation services in more than 200 different languages. Dual handset telephones for use in communicating via the Language Line service are available in all Sheriff’s Office facilities. ​ Multilingual Language Internet Customization To access our website in an alternative language, please use Google Translator at the upper left on the page. ​

  • Data Access Dashboard | Sheriff's Office

    Suffolk County Sheriff's Office Data Access Dashboard Sheriff Toulon has made data analytics and research a priority of his Administration. This information helps to guide public policy and internal decision-making. In the summer of 2020, we began posting inmate demographic information online to help the public better understand our population, to aid in local research, and help our non-profit volunteers attain pertinent information for grant applications to support their important work. In 2021 we began posting data for our Police Division based on input from the community and local officials. ​ If you have any questions about data, please send an email to the Director of Public Relations.

  • Mask Making | Sheriff's Office

    Mask Making Initiative Inmates at the Suffolk County Correctional Facility are currently busy making hundreds of cloth masks for distribution to other incarcerated individuals, the County’s law enforcement officials, and for essential workers in Suffolk County. The program is led by several Suffolk County Correction Officers, who just happened to have the skills to operate the jail’s industrial-sized sewing machines, along with a group of female inmates who expressed an interest to learn and assist in the sewing effort. So far, they have made more than 20,000 cloth face coverings. ​ To assist with this effort, the Sheriff’s Office is requesting donations of cotton cloth and elastic for the ear loops that are either 1/8” or 3 mm flat or round, white or black, woven or braided elastic in spools of any length. Anyone wishing to make a donation may contact Lieutenant Adeline Kuhnle, the project leader for the initiative, at adeline.ayres@suffolkcountyny.gov . ​ We will be supplying masks to the community as long as we have the supplies to make them. If your organization or small business would like to request some masks, send us an email to Suffolk_Sheriff@suffolkcountyny.gov .

  • Mission Statment | Sheriff's Office | Suffolk County Sheriffs Office | United St

    The Suffolk County Sheriff's Office Mission Statement The mission of the Sheriff’s Office is to provide the highest quality services to improve community safety, protect life and property, reduce crime, and reduce the fear of crime in Suffolk County, New York. The Suffolk County Sheriff’s Office shall maintain safe, secure, and orderly correctional facilities and a competent and trained staff committed to ensuring proper care, custody, treatment, supervision, and discipline for all persons committed to the care and custody of the Sheriff. The Sheriff’s Office and its employees, both sworn and civilian, pledge to work in partnership with the community, to be responsive to community concerns, and conduct its public services efficiently and effectively, consistent with its legal authority, budgeted resources, and with the highest level of professionalism. The Suffolk County Sheriff’s Office strives to maintain the highest standards of excellence utilizing best practices, innovative training methods, and the latest technology to create a safer environment for Suffolk County residents. The Suffolk County Sheriff’s Office shall maintain crime prevention and inmate rehabilitation as its primary goals while vigorously pursuing those who commit crimes. The Sheriff's Office strives to develop a diverse workforce that is representative of the communities it serves. The following core values shall guide the daily operations of the Sheriff’s Office and assist in ensuring that our employees maintain personal and professional behavior: • Human Life – Above all else, the Sheriff’s Office strives to protect human life. • Integrity and Trust – The Sheriff’s Office values honesty, fairness, respect, and the consistent application of objective standards by its employees. • Pride and Professionalism – The Sheriff’s Office consciously and consistently demonstrates a commitment to the profession. The Sheriff’s Office is committed to becoming the profession’s benchmark through constant attention to self-improvement and development of optimum agency services focused on quality performance and results. • Community Service – The Sheriff’s Office is committed to public service and improving the quality of life in Suffolk County through community partnerships and mutual accountability. • Problem Solving – The Sheriff’s Office values utilizing a teamwork approach to facilitate individual and group creativity to accomplish substantive long-term solutions to community problems. Dated this 1st day of February, 2021 ​

  • CORRECTIONS DIVISION | Sheriff's Office

    About the Corrections Division The Corrections Division of the Suffolk County Sheriff's Office ​includes the Corrections Administrative Bureau, the Riverhead Correctional Facility, the Yaphank Correctional Facility, and the Special Operations Bureau. The Corrections Division is overseen by the Warden. ​ ​ For more information on any of the bureaus in the Corrections Division, click on the images below.

  • Suffolk County Sheriff's Office History | Sheriff's Office | Suffolk County Sher

    Sheriff's Office History The origin of the Sheriff is traceable to the Office of the Sheriff and Constable of early English history. On Long Island, from 1664 to 1683, ridings were used to establish boundaries within the Shire. The East riding comprised the territory now occupied by Suffolk County. The West riding consisted of Kings County and Newtown (Queens). The remainder of Long Island belonged to the North riding. Collectively, the three ridings were called Yorkshire. ​ The Governor appointed a “High Sheriff” for Yorkshire with a Deputy from each riding. In 1683, the ridings were abolished and the East riding became Suffolk County. The High Sheriff was no longer necessary being that each County would now have its own Sheriff. Suffolk County’s first Sheriff was Josiah Hobart in 1683. ​ After the American Revolution, the practice of the Governor appointing a Sheriff continued and was incorporated into the first Constitution adopted in New York in 1777. At the Constitutional Convention in 1821, the appointed Office of the Sheriff was made elective. That year, Abraham Gardiner became Suffolk County’s first elected Sheriff. ​ Today, the Sheriff of Suffolk County is elected to the term of four years. On January 1, 2018, Dr. Errol D. Toulon, Jr. became the 67th Sheriff of Suffolk County and the County`s first African American Sheriff in Suffolk County history. ​ Please scroll through a pictorial history of the the Suffolk County Sheriff's Office. Deputy Sheriff Skip Sexton Circa 1990 Deputy Sheriff Skip Sexton stands in front of patrol vehicle. Sheriff Frank Gross Circa 1962 Deputy Sheriff Frank Gross conducts an administration meeting with Sheriffs Office Staff. Sheriff McCollom & Staff This is a photo of Sheriff William C. McCollom and the staff of the Griffing Avenue Jail taken in the 1940's. Sheriff McCollom served as Suffolk County Sheriff from 1935-1937 and again from 1942-1956. With 16 years of service, Sheriff McCollom was the longest serving Sheriff in Suffolk County. Yaphank Correctional Facility This is an aerial view of the original Yaphank Correctional Facility which was built in 1959. This photo was taken in the early 1960's. Yaphank Correctional Facility 2013 This is an aerial view our Yaphank Correctional Facility taken in 2013. If you look closely, you can still make out where the original building is near the traffic circle in the parking lot. Sheriff Jacob Dreyer Sheriff Jacob Dreyer served from 1938-1941 and died in office. This photo, from 1938, shows Sheriff Dreyer with 10 cars purchased by the County to serve as the first 24-hour Highway Patrol in Suffolk County. Riverhead Jail Inmate Transport Taken in the early 1970's, this photo shows Deputy Sheriffs transporting inmates from the Riverhead Correctional Facility to court. Chief Deputy Corso This is an undated photo of Chief Deputy Philip Corso with a Sheriff's car in front of the old Sheriff's Headquarters behind the courthouse. Corso later became Undersheriff for Sheriff Frank Gross and later appointed to the position of Sheriff to fill a vacancy left by Sheriff Gross after his appointment to the State Parole Board by Governor Rockefeller. Sheriff Jacob Dreyer Sheriff Jacob Dreyer served from 1938-1941 and died in office. This is a photo of Sheriff Dreyer with the spoils of a gambling raid in the Hamptons. The photo was taken in the recreation courtyard of the Griffing Avenue Jail. Sheriff Amza Biggs Sheriff Amza Biggs was Sheriff 1917-1919 and 1923-1925. Sheriff Biggs was the first Sheriff to have cars. Two cars were purchased, the first being an Oakland Six Roadster and the second, an REO Model R Four-cycle touring car. Griffing Avenue Courthouse & Jail This is a rendering of the Griffing Avenue Courthouse and Octagonal Jail which was built in 1855 to replace the 1729 jail. This image was taken from a document that was published in 1858. Suffolk County Sheriffs Throughout History More Than Three Centuries of Continuous Service 1. Josiah Hobart 1683-1701 2. John Mulford 1701-1702 3. Hugh Gray 1702-1710 4. John Brush 1710-1718 5. Daniel Youngs 1718-1723 6. Samuel Dayton 1723-1728 7. William Sell 1728-1730 8. Joseph Smith 1730-1731 9. David Corrie 1731-1734 10. Jacob Conklin 1734-1740 11. Thomas Higbe 1740-1774 12. James Muirson 1774-1785 13. Thomas Wickes 1785-1787 1791-1799 14. Silas Halsey 1787-1791 15. Phineas Carll 1799-1803 16. Josiah Reeve 1803-1807 1808-1810 1811-1812 1813-1814 1815-1819 17. Phineas Smith 1807-1808 18. Benjamin Brewster 1810-1811 1812-1813 19. Nathaniel Conklin 1814-1815 20. Samuel Carll 1819-1821 21. Abraham Gardiner 1821-1826 1829-1832 22. Samuel Smith 1826-1829 23. Richard Smith 1832-1835 24. Silas Horton 1835-1838 25. Samuel Miller 1838-1841 26. David Brush 1841-1844 27. Henry Penny 1844-1847 28. David Rose 1847-1850 29. John Clark 1850-1855 30. Samuel Phillips 1855-1856 31. George Carman 1856-1859 32. Stephen Wilson 1859-1862 33. Daniel Osborn 1862-1868 34. George Smith 1868-1871 35. J. Henry Perkins 1871-1874 36. Egbert Lewis 1874-1877 37. George Cooper 1877-1878 38. Robert Petty 1878-1883 1888-1891 39. Selah Brewster 1883-1886 40. Henry Halsey 1886-1888 41. A.M. Darling 1891-1897 42. Benjamin Wood 1897-1900 43. J. Sheridan Wells 1900-1903 44. Henry Preston 1903-1906 45. John Wells 1906-1909 46. Charles Platt 1909-1912 47. Melville Brush 1912-1913 48. D. Henry Brown 1913-1914 49. Charles O'Dell 1914-1917 50. Amza Biggs 1917-1920 1923-1926 51. John Kelly 1920-1923 52. Burton Howe 1926-1929 53. Ellis Taylor 1929-1932 54. Joseph Warta 1932-1935 55. William McCollom 1935-1938 1942-1957 56. Jacob Dreyer 1938-1941 57. John Levy 1941-1942 58. Charles Dominy 1957-1962 59. Frank Gross 1962-1970 60. Philip Corso 1970-1976 61. Donald Dilworth 1976-1977 62. John Finnerty 1977-1986 63. Eugene Dooley 1986-1990 63. Patrick Mahoney 1990-2002 65. Alfred C. Tisch 2002-2006 66. Vincent F. DeMarco 2006-2018 67. Dr. Errol D. Toulon, Jr. 2018- Current

  • COMMUNITY PROGRAMS | Sheriff's Office | Suffolk County Sheriffs Office | United

    Community Programs The Suffolk County Sheriff's Office offers an array of Community and School-based programs offered free of charge for all Suffolk County schools, businesses, organizations, non-profits and agencies. Learn more about our programs below or click one of the links below to request a program for your next event. Program Request Form For more information on any of our programs or to speak with a member of our Community Relations Unit, please contact Samantha Graviano by phone at (631) 852-5611 or (631) 852-5636 or via email at Samantha.Graviano@suffolkcountyny.gov. Programs At a Glance The Suffolk County Sheriff's Office offers a variety of programs to school and community groups. Some of our most popular programs include our YES Jail Tours, At-Risk Youth Jail Tours, and our Sandy Hook Initiatives, like Start with Hello and Know the Signs. ​ Would you like to request a program? Most programs can be booked using the Program Request Form . We have created a separate request for our YES Jail Tours and Personal "At-Risk" Youth Jail Tours . Visit those pages to book those programs. During the school year, Sheriff Toulon tries to visit several schools a month. Are you looking to request a visit from Sheriff Toulon? Send him an email: Suffolk_Sheriff@suffolkcountyny.gov . ​ Please note that some of our programs have been modified for remote presentation during the pandemic. We will work with each school or organization to best meet the needs of your group while being mindful of the current health concerns. ​ For information about our community programs, call (631) 852-5611 or email samantha.graviano@suffolkcountyny.gov . ​ ​ School-based Programs Youth Enlightenment Seminar (YES) Tours Sandy Hook Promise "Say Something/Know the Signs" Sandy Hook Promise "Start With Hello" Gang Resistance & Education (GREAT) Program STOPPED ("Drunk Buggies") Program McGruff the Crime Dog Drug and Vaping Awareness Programs School Vulnerability Assessments CRASE Presentation ​ Community Relations Programs for Public Events​ Child Car Seat Safety Checks Substance Abuse and Vaping Presentations Stop the Bleed CRASE Presentation Building Vulnerability Assessments Operation Safe Child ID Cards Project Lifesaver Senior Medical ID Card Test, Don't Guess Drug & Alcohol Test Kits Yellow Dot Program Special Requests Shed the Meds College Internships Explorers Program Test Don't Guess (Free Drug Test Kits)

  • New Hire Demographics | Sheriff's Office

    Suffolk County Correctional Facilities New Hire Demographics Corrections Division Police Division May 3, 2021 October 25, 2021 November 29, 2021 April 1 & 13, 2021 October 25, 2021 January 18, 2022 May 16, 2022

  • Use of Force Policy | Sheriff's Office | Suffolk County Sheriffs Office | United

    Use of Force Policy Law enforcement officers around the country and in New York State are authorized to use reasonable and legitimate force in specific circumstances. Federal constitution and state statutory standards dictate when and how much force can be used. ​ The attached directive is founded in these standards but is not intended to be an exhaustive recitation of state and/or federal legal framework governing use of force. The attached policy is not intended to endorse or prohibit any particular tactic, technique, or method of employing force. ​ To read the directive in its entirety, please click the link below. If you have any questions or concerns, please email us , and someone from our office will reply to you shortly. Use of Force Policy

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