So, no, you cannot "have nails" in prison. Inmates certainly do not have access to acrylic nails. When you enter jail with acrylics, some prisons require you to pry them off or chop them off as much as possible during admission. However, some convicts have access to salon services. If this is the case for you, be sure to ask when you make your appointment if they provide nail care.
In addition, there are certain precautions you should take when visiting inmates who are housed in detention facilities. Prison regulations may prohibit inmates from having files, folders, or other materials that could contain weapons or drugs. Thus, you should not bring any materials into an inmate's facility area that might be used for harming others or for hiding contraband.
Finally, never put anything in an inmate's food. This includes letters, gifts, and cigarettes. If an officer finds a prohibited item in an inmate's possession, they may be punished by disciplinary action.
Keeping up with friends in prison can be difficult but it's important. Stay in touch with those who know you well enough to send you things like magazines and books. Send letters to prisoners who have shown interest in you. Social media is also useful for staying in touch with people outside of prison. If someone you know has been convicted of a crime, don't harass or threaten them on Facebook!
Finally, attend court dates and visitations as scheduled.
Any fingernail longer than your fingertip is considered a weapon and is not permitted in correctional facilities. This is why you must maintain your nails trimmed. You can only have fingers without weapons for attacking other inmates or staff.
Long nails are more useful as a means of self-defense than as a threat. If an attacker tries to grab your hand with long nails, you could use the nails as a weapon to protect yourself. Long nails also help people who work with their hands improve their grip.
In addition, long nails are useful for artists who want to paint or sculpt freely. Long nails allow for more control when drawing or painting.
Finally, long nails are helpful when trying to grab small objects. It's easier to grab something with long nails instead of short ones.
People who suffer from deformed hands or fingers often choose long nails to represent their lack of physical perfection. In this way, they show that they're not being held back by their disability but rather embracing their difference.
In conclusion, yes, you can have long nails in prison. However, it is recommended that you keep them cut because there are many tools in prison that would make long nails dangerous.
In general, most convicts received a hair color treatment rather than a manicure. Inmates are not permitted to wear nail paint, and the manicure instruments available to the pupils were exceedingly antiquated. Don't go to prison if you have gorgeous nails. Should convicts be able to use salon services?
As long as your jail doesn't have any rules against it, you're free to wear nail polish as often as you like. Manicures are probably not a priority for most jails or prisons, but a hair color treatment is usually offered as part of a grooming package. These days, many jails and prisons offer more extensive grooming packages that include showering, shaving, and de-tangling pets' hair.
If you plan to visit friends in jail, be sure to ask about their visitation policy before you travel so you don't get sent home early. Some jails allow only family visits for certain inmates, while others allow any friend on the outside to visit.
Overall, prisoners tend to get a pretty rough deal from society, so giving them manicured fingers or not isn't really an issue for most people. If you're worried about how others will react to your painted nails, just remember that everyone in jail has been through something terrible to end up there, so most likely they'll try to look good even if that means making some minor concessions.
AFAIK, in most jails, each prisoner is given a razor to shave with and a pair of nail clippers to trim their fingers and toenails with each morning. They must then return it, which is usually not a problem. There are also many who grind their teeth at night who would benefit from having their nails trimmed.
In addition, many prisons have a prison barber shop where prisoners can get their hair cut and shaved. Some shops have electric shavers, others use old-fashioned scissors and knives. Most shops also offer basic hair coloring services. Many prisoners enjoy the convenience of going to a barber shop rather than waiting until they get back to their cells after evening count.
Finally, some prisons have formal beauty schools that provide grooming services as part of their rehabilitation program. In these prisons, you will often see male prisoners getting manicures and pedicures.
In conclusion, inmates can cut their own nails using either razors or clippers. However, it is important to note that depending on the state law, inmates may be prohibited from possessing sharp objects including straight razors. So if an inmate manages to acquire a razor, they might be able to keep it.
Some states also require that inmates receive a haircut every other week with hair grown out between visits.
Inmates might have shaved heads or long hair. Because some prisons and jails feel that convicts may conceal contraband in their long hair, they have instituted hair length restrictions. As a result, jails must offer a barbershop or salon on-site. So, yeah, haircuts are available in prison.
Some higher-security prisons may not let its convicts to visit a barbershop, but rather send someone inside a housing unit with scissors and clippers to do haircuts in a dayroom or all-purpose room where officials can monitor and keep track of what is going on.
In most prisons, though, an inmate will go to the library or some other place where there are no guards present to receive his haircut. Prisons usually hire outside companies to come in and give haircuts to inmates for a fee. The companies will often bring in young women who work as "barbers" and men who play music - often rap songs - for the crowds of convicts waiting their turn.
Inmates typically show up at least an hour before their appointment to line up for a spot on the floor. When it's their turn, they'll tell you how long they want their hair cut and then wait while the barber or barbers finish those ahead of them. When it's their turn again, they'll follow the same process until all their requests are done.
There are two ways to donate money to charity from inside prison walls. One option is to set up a fundraising page on a donation website such as www.gofundme.com. The other way is to write your state's attorney general and ask him or her to put you in touch with other prisoners who have found creative ways to raise money for charities.