Adult Division

Greg Ulloa, Deputy Chief

1840 Walnut Street
Red Bluff, CA 96080
(PO Box 99, Red Bluff, CA 96080)

(530) 527-4052
Fax (530) 527-1579
Office Hours - 8 a.m. through 5 p.m. 
Monday through Friday 

The principle legislative mandated tasks accomplished by adult probation are the preparation of investigative reports ad sentencing recommendations for the Consolidated Superior Court on criminal, diversion and probation actions, and the supervision of offenders granted formal probation or diversion. The department also supervises offenders on specialized programs including Proposition 36 and Drug Court, and the newly legislated AB109 unit, which is comprised of high risk management caseloads consisting of post release community supervision and mandatory supervised persons per 1170 (h) of the California Penal Code.

PROPOSITION 36 COURT AND DRUG COURT:

These program elements are highly structured drug treatment programs involving judicial case supervision coupled with intensive probation supervision, drug treatment, drug testing and life skills/health services.

AB 109 UNIT (Intensive Supervision):

This unit is a high risk management supervision division in charge of offenders who were categorized under recent legislation known as the “realignment bill” which decriminalized approximately 60 crimes and reclassified them making them ineligible for housing in state prison. This unit monitors post release community supervision offenders and offenders who are placed on mandatory supervision per 1170(h) of the California Penal Code.

DAY REPORTING CENTER (DRC):

The DRC is a joint venture by the Sheriff and Probation Officer to assist in management of sanctions on probationers and offenders assigned to work in alternate custody programs, thereby, impacting jail overcrowding, while providing services and programs that can be delivered to offenders. Some of the programs offered include anger management, drug and alcohol counseling, bicycle repair, and life skills. These programs utilize Moral Reconation Therapy and evidence based practices and is facilitated by county or contract staff. Offenders are referred to the DRC by the Tehama County Probation and Sheriff Department’s.

 

Juvenile Division

Shelley Pluim, Deputy Chief

1790 Walnut Street
Red Bluff, CA 96080
(PO Box 99, Red Bluff, CA 96080)

(530) 527-5380
Fax (530) 527-2717
Office Hours - 8 a.m. through 5 p.m. 
Monday through Friday 

JUVENILE PROBATION:

Juvenile Probation provides comprehensive services to the youth, the community and other juvenile Court. The principle mandated tasks accomplished by the division are the preparation of the investigative reports and dispositional recommendations to the Juvenile Court. In addition, the Probation Department supervises minors under the jurisdiction of the juvenile court and holds them in compliance with Court Orders. The division provides comprehensive prevention, intervention and enforcement program service elements. Program elements include SARB, juvenile work program, a parenting program administered by probation staff, and multiple services provided within our juvenile institution as well as in the community which the impacted youth and family can be referred to.

 

Juvenile Detention Facility

Greg Ulloa, Deputy Chief

1790 Walnut Street
Red Bluff, CA 96080
(PO Box 99, Red Bluff, CA 96080)

Phone (530) 527-5380
Fax (530) 527-5137
Office Hours - 8 a.m. through 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday 

Adult Programs & Services

PROPOSITION 36 COURT, ADULT FELON DRUG COURT AND BEHAVORIAL HEALTH COURT:

These program elements are highly structured drug treatment programs involving judicial case supervision coupled with intensive probation supervision, drug treatment, drug testing and life skills/health services.

 

AB 109 UNIT (Intensive Supervision):

This unit is a high risk management supervision division in charge of offenders who were categorized under recent legislation known as the “realignment bill” which decriminalized approximately 60 crimes and reclassified them making them ineligible for housing in state prison. This unit monitors post release community supervision offenders and offenders who are placed on mandatory supervision per 1170(h) of the California Penal Code.

   

DAY REPORTING CENTER (DRC):

The DRC is a joint venture by the Sheriff and Probation Officer to assist in management of sanctions on probationers and offenders assigned to work in alternate custody programs, thereby, impacting jail overcrowding, while providing services and programs that can be delivered to offenders. Some of the programs offered include anger management, drug and alcohol counseling, bicycle repair, and life skills. These programs utilize Moral Reconation Therapy and evidence based practices and is facilitated by county or contract staff. Offenders are referred to the DRC by the Tehama County.

 

 WORK RELEASE EDUCATION PROGRAM (WREP):

This program is run by the Tehama County Sheriff's Department through the Probation Department's Day Reporting Center (DRC).

 

COMMUNITY SERVICE PROGRAM:

The Community Service Program is run through the Probation Department as an extension of the Superior Court.

 

 

 

Juvenile Justice Commission

Juvenile Justice Commission

In accordance with the provisions of the W&I Code and the Penal Code, the Commission has the following statutory duties and authority:

 

To inspect no less frequently than once a year all publicly administered institutions, including Juvenile Hall and Ranch facilities, authorized or whose use is authorized by the Juvenile Court Law, Chapter 2 (beginning with Section 200) of Division 2 of the Welfare and Institutions Code, and inspect annually any jail or lockup within the County that is used for confinement of any minor for more than 24 hours, and to report the results of such inspection in writing to the Juvenile Court and to the California Corrections Standards Authority. (W&I Code 229)

To inquire into the administration of juvenile justice in a broad sense, including, but not limited to, operations of the Juvenile Court, Probation Department, Social Services Agency and any other agencies involved with juvenile justice or dependency. (W&I Code 229)

To publicize findings and recommendations as decided by the Commission. (W&I Code 230)

To assure that needed services are identified, developed, and provided for the children and youth of the County. (Various W&I Code Sections)

To inquire into the operation of any group home in the County that serves wards or dependent children of the Juvenile Court to review the safety and well-being of the wards and dependent children. (W&I Code 229.5)

To advise the California Corrections Standards Authority concerning security, rehabilitation programs, recreation, and treatment of persons confined in correctional facilities. (Penal Code 6030)

To consult with the Director of the Division of Juvenile Facilities of the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation concerning the operation and maintenance of the Juvenile Hall. (W&I Code 1760.7)

 

How the Juvenile Justice Commission Can Help You:

The JJC has access to all juvenile facilities housing minors under the Court's jurisdiction. The Commission investigates complaints from minors, parents and guardians. The JJC does not have access to staff personnel records and cannot use its positions to exert undue influence or obtain favors from the Court on behalf of any minor.

Juvenile Programs & Services

JUVENILE OFFENDER WORK PROGRAM:

This program gives minors the opportunity to give back to their community by completing Community Service work hours. These hours can be worked off in the community via schools, parks, nonprofit organizations and county grounds. One of the highlights of our work program is maintaining the collaborative garden located on the grounds of our detention facility. The produce provides nourishment for the youth detained in the facility as well as consumer from the local health agency, and any excess is given to local churches for the feeding of PATH (Poor And The Homeless).

 

TRUANCY PROGRAM:

This collaborative undertaking with Tehama County Schools targets truant youth. Monthly meetings with school officials, truancy officers, and the affected youth and family are conducted. If a contract with the youth and family is decided upon referrals to outreach services are provided. Periodic county wide truancy sweeps and close interaction with SARB and the Juvenile Court can impact school attendance.