Customer: Decatur County Sheriff Department
Location: Greensburg, Indiana
Square footage: 3,840 gross
Inmate count: 48 total split into 2-24 inmate pods
Price: $1.8 million. Cost per bed $37,500
Details: Overcrowding was running 200% over rated capacity.
"If we didn't do this, we would be over 250% of our rated capacity, which results in unnecessary violence and problems, or we would have to release a lot of people back on the street that the criminal justice system feels should be here. This keeps a healthy justice system".
T. Blodgett, Decatur County Jail Commander
Now available to accommodate 130-bed split security
"The Cayman Island is fortunate to have avoided challenges under the Territorial 2009 Constitutional Order due to the conditions of its former police jail facilities. Were lucky we haven't been sued for constructive torture" due to the conditions of our two jail."
The Commissioner went as far as to say the facility may be the best in the Caribbean.
David Baines, RCIPS Commissioner
Customer: The Cayman Islands Government
Location: George Town, Grand Cayman Islands
Square footage: 4,152 gross
Inmate count: 24 maximum security
Price: $2.16 million. Cost per bed $89,625
Details: Full service "Custody Suite" based on U.K. law of order
Video YouTube link:
Customer: Manitbo Infastructure & Transport
Location: Milner Ridge Manitoba Canada
Square footage: 11,650 gross
Inmate count: 64 medium security
Details: Accomadate Native Indian traditions.
In the past few years the Province said it has added 172 cells to the Lac du Bonnet-area jail. Work is already underway on adding another 64 cells by Eagle Companies announced earlier this year.
Modular construction is being used in that project to speed the construction process, making the beds available more quickly.
Customer: Carter County Tennessee
Location: Johnson City, Tennessee
Square footage: 6,450 gross
Inmate count: 96 medium
Details: Fully occupied for 7 years.
“We think that our model can eventually be used to not only relieve overcrowding in jails, but also in the future on the federal level for the detention of undocumented aliens who are set to be returned to their home country,” Chief McCormick
brought the idea for using the custom detention facility model to the city, as a way to raise revenues.
Pelham Police Chief
Customer: City of Pelham Georgia
Location: Pelham, Georgia
Square footage: 6,450 gross
Inmate count: 88 medium
Details: Overflow from Fulton County (Atlanta)
Sleeping pods are designed to meet lower count special needs housing from 4-8 beds per pod with private bathrooms.
Wet cell blocks available in a single and double bunk. Along with full monitoring capacity of both audible and visual surveillance.
Accommodates larger numbers for shorter periods of time. Adjoining day room offers the movement required along with access to exercise yards.
Manufactured in the
United States of America
Willoughby Plumbing fixtures
Metcraft Plumbing Fixtures
Kenall Penal Light Fixtures
Southern Folger Adam Lock
Global Security Glazing
Nudo Secure Shield Panels
Johnsonite Rubber Flooring
Price Ventilation Grill
Steward Steel Doors
Carter County Tennessee
Spacious open platform for ease and security of inmate movement
Central Control Room
“I’m super happy with how everything turned out,” Blodgett said. “With any big project like this, there’s always curveballs we have to work through and things we didn’t anticipate. For the most part, it’s been a very smooth process.”
Installed in just a few days.
Commissioned in less than 4 weeks from delivery
The Eagle Companies (EDS) Detention System offers the only field-tested and proven cost effective solution approved by Nationwide Department of Corrections and International Correction and Detentions institutions. The pre-engineered steel welded platform meets and exceeds the stringent requirements of County jails, State and Federal prisons and community detention facilities both Nationwide and International.
Countries with Product
MIT Manitoba Canada
Carter County, Tennessee
4214 Rome West Road
Chillicothe, Il. 61523
Eagle Companies Product Line
"The Eagle Companies (EDS) Detention System is internationally recognized for building high-quality correctional and detention facilities in a cost-effective manner.
Their institutions comply with all applicable codes and provide a turn-key service that is safe, humane, and appropriately secure. The EDS team offers a vision-to-reality service to address the ongoing needs of our criminal justice system.
During my 45 years in local, state, and federal corrections, I have seen few companies set the industry's standard for safety, quality, and innovation as well as EDS."
Federal "Supermax" Penitentiary
United States Department of Justice
Retired Senior Executive Service CEO with the United States Department of Justice. As Warden of the United States Penitentiary "Supermax," responsible for the most secure federal prison in the United States (home to terrorist, spies, and notorious gang leaders). Prior to holding the position of warden at four major US prisons, was the Assistant Director of the Federal Law Enforcement Training Center (Prisons Div.) in GA. Additional experience was gained as the Chief of Internal Affairs within the United States Department of Justice. Former National Security Specialist (GE Homeland Protection) with over 40 years of experience in the criminal justice system.
Goal: To utilize my experience in providing security solutions at the local, state, and federal level.
Specialties: Management of high-security facilities, terrorist-related initiatives, consulting, activation/architectural design - prisons, graduate level college instruction, international lecturer, television interviewing (featured on 60 Minutes), and administration of national law enforcement academy experience.
“Eagle is producing a product that can meet the changing demands of expanding capacity, but is also providing flexible opportunities for MAT and re-entry navigation.”
Peter E. Perroncello, MS, CJM, CCHP, CCT
45 Misty Meadow Road
Pembroke, MA 02359
We perform operations consulting, risk management reviews, and provide litigation counseling and expert witness services for Sheriff's Offices and Department's of Corrections. Our services are augmented with topical training, and inspections comporting with recognized professional practices used as performance benchmarks.
Areas of expertise include public safety risk management, direct supervision jail management training, transition and design development, health care policy and overall jail and detention facility operations. Training employees to do the right thing is our major activity. These programs are delivered as co-operative agreements with a non-profit association or through a direct professional vendor services agreement. In the past thirty years over 9,000 corrections professionals have participated in a training program or been in attendance at a workshop at a conference.
Testimonial from Manitoba Canada
Yes, it was a rather long winter that didn’t want to go away. The modular units are performing better than most people expected.
The one really outstanding part that exceeded our Operations Department’s initial opinion is the overall construction of the units. They are significantly more durable and better sealed than our people thought. I believe that the heating systems were not needed until sometime in late January, and if you know our weather up here we were likely well into the minus 20 range by then. They’re so well sealed, that it actually caused us some issue with excess humidity.
The only other item that has been raised as a potential improvement, could be the ability to have the high-level windows in the units operable. This could be accomplished by caging the outside of the window, and allowing the window to tilt out at the base only 2-3”. As I stated above the units are so well constructed that we do not require heating unit the dead of winter, but in the shoulder seasons, natural ventilation could resolve a lot of the humidity and excess heating issues we’ve experienced.
Anyhow, the overall impression is far more positive than some people originally expected. We expect that with a few minor adjustments that these units will perform well for us in the future.
Jason Barley, C.E.T., LEED AP
Project Manager, Major Capital Projects
Manitoba Infrastructure & Transportation
Ending America's Opioid Crisis
When President Trump took office, the opioid crisis was devastating communities across America. Nearly 64,000 Americans died from a drug overdose in 2016 alone. Opioid overdoses accounted for more than 42,000 of these deaths, more than any previous year on record.
In October 2017, President Trump declared the opioid crisis a public health emergency. Ever since, the Trump Administration has applied an all-of-Government approach to the epidemic, taking an extraordinary range of actions that reflect the President’s commitment to stopping the crisis in its tracks.
President Trump’s Initiative to Stop Opioid Abuse, unveiled in 2018, is confronting the driving forces behind the opioid crisis.
Part 1 is reducing demand and over-prescription, including educating Americans about the dangers of opioid misuse. Part 2 is cutting down on the supply of illicit drugs by cracking down on the international and domestic drug supply chains that devastate American communities. Part 3 is helping those struggling with addiction through evidence-based treatment and recovery support services.
Among the historic actions taken:
As of October 2018, the Trump Administration had secured $6 billion in new funding over a two-year window to fight opioid abuse.
To curb over-prescription, the President implemented a Safer Prescribing Plan that will cut opioid prescription fills by one-third within three years.
President Trump is fighting to keep dangerous drugs out of the United States by securing land borders, ports of entry, and waterways against smuggling.
In 2018, President Trump worked with Congress to pass the SUPPORT Act, the single largest legislative package addressing a single drug crisis in history.
The results of the Trump Administration’s efforts should give all Americans hope.
The number of first-time heroin users ages 12 and older fell by more than 50 percent in July 2017. Between President Trump’s Inauguration and October 2018, high-dose opioid prescriptions fell by 16 percent.
In July 2017, the Department of Justice shut down the country’s biggest Darknet distributor of drugs. That same Fiscal Year, U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement took more than 2,300 pounds of fentanyl off the streets.
In terms of helping those struggling with addiction, there has been a 20 percent increase in young adults receiving outpatient treatment. And in 2017, America had an increase in the number of patients age 12 and older with illicit drug-use disorders being treated at specialty facilities and private provider offices.
President Trump’s Story
For President Trump, ending the opioid epidemic is more than just a policy issue. It’s a calling driven from his firsthand family experience.
“I had a brother, Fred—great guy, best-looking guy, best personality,” the President told those gathered in the East Room of the White House in October 2017. “But he had a problem. He had a problem with alcohol, and he would tell me, ‘Don’t drink. Don’t drink.’ . . . He would say it over and over and over again.”
The landscape of addiction in America looks different today than it did decades ago. Now, we have a real chance to flip the script on opioid abuse. “I learned because of Fred. I learned,” President Trump says. “It is time to liberate our communities from this scourge of drug addiction.”
More Information and Resources
Other drugs and phrases used in this epidemic.
drug abuse treatment
Medicated Assisted Treatment