Yes sir , im with the lions club and we had a project there.
inmates are divided into various cells. like high security and regular prisons.
we were not allowed into high security prison.
there were 2 kinds of prisoners.
1/ remand prisoners - in colour dress and seperate cells - some were crying , some were happy to get bails. they used to get simple food.
2/ punished and term prisoners - were given white uniform. they were carefree and used to jail life.
the cells were big rooms that can accomodate 20 people in one cell and 2 fans , mats sppread on the floor.
common toilet / bathroom.
inside jail premises was temple , church and a mosque.
cell gates will be opened at 6 am and closed at 6 pm
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It is not the point of it, exactly, but there is no doubt that prison is an excellent place to get fit. Whenever lawyer William Kroger went to visit his clients inside, he noticed what great shape they were in. Eventually he set about collecting exercises and routines from all over the California state prison system. The result is Felon Fitness, the complete guide to getting a body just like a convict serving 20 years to life.
I committed myself to attempting a selection of the exercises in the book, even though I haven't done anything wrong. Frankly most of them are pretty ordinary I'd done a number of them at the gym that very morning except in the book they are demonstrated by men with lots of tattoos using "prison dumbbells" fashioned from bed sheets and old magazines. A few, however, looked criminally difficult.
First on my list was the handstand press-up: you do a handstand, resting your feet on an adjacent wall for balance, and then raise and lower yourself on your arms.