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Incarceration Affects

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Lauren Doane

on 11 May 2017

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Transcript of Incarceration Affects

Lee Family Health Evaluation
Alcohol/Tobacco Use
Never been a smoker
Health
Living Arrangements
Lee - Prison
2 year sentence
release date 11/21/17
Sleeping Habits
Children
Ellie 9:00-7:30
Hayden 9:30- 7:00
Kate 10:00-7:30

Prevalence of Incarceration in Families
3.6 million parents are under some form of correctional supervision
1.1 million are incarcerated in federal, state, or local jails
2.3 million children
average age 8 years
Stereotypes
Who do you picture when you think of someone who is incarcerated?
She cooked healthier meals
Dietary behaviors
Lee
- Daily fruits and veggies
B - hot cereal
L - cold sandwich and chips
D - lasagna, lettuce salad peaches
Family biography
Lee - White female age 47
Children
Jypson 27
Hillary 24
Madison 21
Spencer 19
Kate 13
Hayden 12
Ellie 9
By: Lauren Doane
Only Drinks Socially -- maybe one time a month
Children
healthy
health insurance
yearly doctor visits
doctor visits as needs

Older children - not specified
Young Children
father
safe environment
beneficial for them to live together
Mental Health
Physical Health
Fibromyalgia
since March 1999
Depression
Anxiety
Children
- not picky eaters
daily fruits and veggies
normally meat, potato, veggie
Lee
- Daily
Walking
30-45 mins
Children
- very
physically active
organized sports
Lee
-
8 hours a night
Mothers typically serve 49 months and 66 months in state and federal prison respectively
References
For incarcerated mothers, a fight to stay connected with their children. (2016, February 21). Retrieved May 3, 2017, from http://america.aljazeera.com/watch/shows/america-tonight/2016/2/for-incarcerated-mothers-a-fight-to-stay-connected-with-their-children.html
90% of parents who are incarcerated are fathers
Parke, R. D., & Clarke-Stewart, A. K. (2017, March 23). Effects of parental incarceration on young children. Retrieved April 25, 2017, from https://aspe.hhs.gov/basic-report/effects-parental-incarceration-young-children
28%-31% fathers assume responsibility of care
grandparents become caregivers 53% of the time
Only 8% of incarcerated mothers saw their children as often as once a week
Kennedy, S. M., Sharapova, S. R., Beasley, D. D., & Hsia, J. (2016). Cigarette Smoking Among Inmates by Race/Ethnicity: Impact of Excluding African American Young Adult Men From National Prevalence Estimates. Nicotine & Tobacco Research, 18(Suppl 1). doi:10.1093/ntr/ntv157
~30.2% of white females smoke
Special Populations. (1998). In Continuity of offender treatment for substance use disorders from institution to community. Rockville, MD: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, Center for Substance Abuse Treatment.
Kennedy, S. M., Sharapova, S. R., Beasley, D. D., & Hsia, J. (2016).
46% of female inmates say their drinking was a big problem
23% of prisoners have major depression
James, D. J., & Glaze, L. E. (2006)
Environment
Children attend school regularly
Grocery store 1.5 miles from house
Education
Children

some still in school
some graduated
Lee
-
BS in polisci and criminal justice

Only 13% of inmate parents reported any college education
Parke, R. D., & Clarke-Stewart, A. K. (2017)
70% of 166 children of incarcerated mothers showed poor academic performance and 5% exhibited classroom behavior problem
Parke, R. D., & Clarke-Stewart, A. K. (2017)
She and the children wear their seatbelt
Parke, R. D., & Clarke-Stewart, A. K. (2017)
Parke, R. D., & Clarke-Stewart, A. K. (2017)
Parke, R. D., & Clarke-Stewart, A. K. (2017)
Allison, E. (2014, May 13). Treatment of prisoners' alcoholism is an essential part of rehabilitation | Eric Allison. Retrieved from https://www.theguardian.com/society/2014/may/13/treatment-prisoners-alcoholism-rehabilitation-recidivism-crime
Allison, E. (2014, May 13)
https://deepblue.lib.umich.edu/bitstream/handle/2027.42/79451/annejc.pdf;sequence=1
Social Support
Lee
-
Family is all very supportive
Children
-
paternal grandparents
older siblings
Stigma
Family has to face a stigma while she is in there
Lee will face a stigma when she is out that may impact different aspects of her life
employment
cannot vote if it was a felony
Health Disparities
Absent from family
eating less healthy
Mental health
depression
anxiety
Adjustment
society
family
Stigma
unemployment
http://www.sentencingproject.org/criminal-justice-facts/
Lifetime Likelihood of Imprisonment for U.S. Residents Born
Lee Family Health
Disparities Evaluation

Lauren Doane
Children visit weekly
Parke, R. D., & Clarke-Stewart, A. K. (2017)
Incarceration
Released
Physical Activity
Full transcript