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General Inquiries and Philanthropy

If you have any specific questions not covered in the website, or can offer any form of assistance we would be happy to hear from you.

Contact us at: [email protected]

Legal Help

Are you are razor sharp but as of yet unrecognized appeals lawyer with a burning desire to do some pro bono work and have the rare rewarding experience of obtaining justice for clients who are ACTUALLY Innocent?

If so please contact us at: [email protected]


In addition to criminal justice issues, this case also has important social justice implications. This could be your first step toward a Pulitzer Prize. We would be happy to get the facts you need to help you write that story!!

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Write to Them!!

In Texas, prisoners wear white, guards wear gray, and the walls are painted white. It is a routine-driven, drab and dreary place. For innocent people locked away, the idea that no one cares about them or their situation is one of the worst parts of the injustice they have suffered.

Just write a simple letter telling them who you are and a little bit about your life and most importantly, that you understand their situation, and actually give a damn. They are allowed to receive photographs in each letter. Send them pictures of your home, pets, family, garden, hobbies – the stuff of normal life they are missing. While it is a bittersweet thing, overall the sadness is outweighed by the happiness sharing part of your life brings them. There is a list of items considered contraband that will be confiscated in the prison mailroom. These items include photocopies, pictures or information about inmates (including themselves), anything with staples or metal and a number of other items that seem to be at the discretion of mailroom staff. For Texas Department of Criminal Justice Policy on contraband items see page 83 – Uniform Offender Correspondence Rules. You can send them books or magazines, but they must come directly from the publisher or a vendor and not from a private individual. Unlike other jurisdictions,Texas prisoners are expected to work, but receive no pay. You can’t send donations directly, but you can put money into their personal Trust Fund account. The best way is by credit card through a company called JPay. There is a $5.95 fee to make up to a $100 deposit, but it is safe and posted within 24 hours.

Elizabeth Ramirez 829689
Hobby Unit
742 FM 712
Marlin, TX 76661
Anna Vasquez  – paroled Nov. 2, 2012
Cassandra Rivera 935473
Lane Murray Unit
1916 N. Hwy 36 Bypass
Gatesville, TX 76596
Kristie Mayhugh 1001170
Mountainview Unit
2305 Ransom Rd.
Gatesville, TX 76528