Federal Bureau of Prisons

Working at Federal Bureau of Prisons: Company Overview and Reviews

Federal Bureau of Prisons
Federal Bureau of Prisons
3.7
1262 reviews
Federal Bureau of Prisons Ratings
3.7
Average rating of 1262 reviews on Indeed
3.4Work-Life Balance
3.9Pay & Benefits
3.9Job Security & Advancement
3.3Management
3.3Culture
Headquarters
Washington, DC
Employees
10,000+
Revenue
Unknown
Industry
Government

Popular jobs at Federal Bureau of Prisons

 Average SalarySalary Range
1 salary reported
$4,400
per month
$2,200-$6,600
13 salaries reported
$98,222
per year
$42,000-$170,000
38 salaries reported
$63,190
per year
$22,000-$118,000
43 salaries reported
$94,969
per year
$39,000-$168,000
22 salaries reported
$76,553
per year
$38,000-$115,000
Salary Satisfaction
61%
Of the employees are satisfied about their pay
Based on 1610 reviews
Benefits
Health Care
Dental Insurance
Vision Insurance
Life Insurance
401k
Paid Time Off
Stock Options
Discounts

Federal Bureau of Prisons Reviews

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Overall Reviews at Federal Bureau of Prisons

2.0
Correctional Officer | Memphis, TN | Dec 14, 2019
It's Complicated
To try and sum up all of the pros and cons into one paragraph would do an injustice to both the Bureau of Prisons (BOP) and to persons interested in a career with the BOP. Let me start with how much the system has changed (and not for the better). I began my career in the 1990's (yeah, I'm that old), when the BOP was more structured to operate as a para-military organization. There was an incredible sense of cohesiveness with co-workers; you always knew who had your back. There was a respect for officers who had been working longer simply because they knew the system better. Through trial and error, they were tested "soldiers", and that in itself demanded respect. There was no such thing as going over a senior officer's head; if they outranked you, nothing else needed to be said. You were trained by having a senior officer assigned to your post until the administration could be sure that you were capable of dealing with the inmate population on your own. Staff were humble, willing to learn and to be taught; Not so in today's Bureau. Rank structure means nothing. Going over someone's head happens anytime one disagrees with what they are told. College educated hires think they are above all those who do not possess a college education. That whole thing about "education in lieu of experience" only applies to a job application, not when dealing with criminals behind a prison wall. I would rather work with high school drop out with correctional experience that a college educated
5.0
Tool Room Officer, GS | Tucson, AZ | Mar 21, 2015
Worked as a Correctional Officer, Tool Room Officer
Duties as a Tool Room Officer I have the delegated authority to issue, receive, control, inventory, and secure tools. I am also in charge of implementing procedures for proper tool control according to the Correction Service Manual and under the direction of the Captain. I am also responsible for maintaining yearly and quarterly audits of all tools throughout the institution to include new tools that enter the institution. I have the general duty to monitor and enforce directives concerning tool control procedures by observing inmate activities, supervising tool use and inspecting work passes for accurate accountability of tools. I am also responsible for engraving all tools in each work location with an identification symbol which identifies the storage area of the tool when not in use. My duties also consist of maintaining all reports to include, Lost or Missing Tool Reports; Found Tool Reports; Requests for inventory additions or deletions; Purchase requests and receiving reports; Survey requests and reports; and other documents directly related to tool control procedures. As a correctional officer my duties consisted of communicating both oral and writing to assure my post is running smoothly. Train officers of lower grade levels by leading, guiding and advising them on procedures for job accomplishment, instruct inmates on institution rules and regulations, counsel inmates and resolve disputes, communicate with both public and staff. I received the Foreign Language Skil
ProsWorking with different mainintenance fields
ConsThe stress of accounting for all tools daily and no breaks.
4.0
Senior Medical Officer | Atlanta, GA | Sep 24, 2013
Correctional Officer
Correctional officers are responsible for overseeing individuals who have been arrested and are awaiting trial or who have been sentenced to serve time in a jail, reformatory, or prison. Working in a correctional institution can be stressful and hazardous. Every year, correctional officers are injured in confrontations with inmates. Correctional officers have one of the highest rates of nonfatal on-the-job injuries. Correctional Officers must maintain order and daily operations of the facility. A correction officer has a responsibility to control dangerous inmates that society themselves do not wish to accommodate. An officer must always prevent disturbances, assaults, and escapes by supervising activities and work assignments of inmates. Officers have a responsibility to protect the public from incarcerated criminals, protect fellow officers from inmates and protect inmates from other inmates at all times. An officer must be alert and aware of any and all movement taking place inside the facility. Prevention is one of the key component to an officers duties. Officers can utilize prevention by routinely searching inmates and their living quarters for potential threats such as weapons or drugs. An officer must make their presence known at all time and remain assertive and refusing to back down. An officer must be a disciplinarian and enforce the rules and punish when rules are violated. Corrections Officers also must take full concern for the health and safety of the facility
ProsPromotions
ConsLong hours, stressful
5.0
Community Corrections Supervisor | Butner, NC | Jun 8, 2019
Worked for 22 years
I worked for the Bureau of prisons from correctional officer to Lieutenant and I got no complaints about the service. As an Correctional Supervisor, I have verified regular institution counts and orders special counts when circumstances warrant. I have coordinates with other departments the orderly operation of work details, meals, educational pursuits, religious activities, recreation, visits, and commissary. I frequently recommend to unit teams changes in individual inmate treatment programs, housing or work assignments. I have investigated and taken decisive action on incident reports, evaluating the circumstances of the report, interviewed inmates concerned and recommending the extent and type of disciplinary action to be taken. I have directed subordinates in security inspections of grills, bars, gates, doors, locks, fences, communication devices and duress codes. I make daily checks of detention facilities and takes action to correct any hazardous or unsafe condition. I schedule and direct regular inspections for contraband. As a Lieutenant I enforce security regulations and procedures pertaining to control, use and/or disposition of hazardous tools, knives, keys, firearms and contraband. I remain alert for signs of friction or tension among the inmate population, taking action to prevent fights, riots or disturbances. I investigate reported violations of prohibited acts, (i.e. assaults, escapes, introduction of contraband, disturbances or other illicit activities), ta
5.0
Lieutenant | Atlanta, GA | Mar 12, 2016
Productive
Managed and oversee inmate population Enforced rules and regulations Provided guidance and information Scheduled activities Provided clarity on expectations Conducted interviews and executed efficacious measures to identify suspect behavior Conducted surveillance and threat assessment by gathering intelligence from subjects and witnesses Collected, handled, preserved and presented evidence Provided subpoena information to courts, law enforcement agencies and US Attorney's Office Utilized agency's policies to interpret and analyze data while serving as liaison for Bureau of Prisons to other agencies on matters of security Coordinator Airlift/Bus Operations: Supervise/Transport Federal Prisoners to Airlifts, Designated Bureau of Prisons Institutions, Jails and Contracted Facilities including DOJ Witness Security, Domestic and International Terrorist Inmates Special Investigative Lieutenant : 15 years of specialized investigative/case management experience and diversified training. Protects the public from violent crimes, managing convicted offenders in a secure environment Shift Operations: Supervisor, trainer, administrator, lead investigator, inspector and liaison for USP Atlanta. Supervise and direct departmental staff, enforce policy and safety procedures relative to security Activities Lieutenant: Evaluate performance and make recommendations for promotions and discipline. Prepare written/oral rep
ProsSimple
ConsNone
5.0
Unit Manager | Coleman, FL | Feb 22, 2013
Federal Prison
Dedicated and technically skilled business professional with a versatile administrative/investigative skill set developed through experience as an executive staff member, Special Investigative Agent and Unit Manager for the Department of Justice, Federal Bureau of Prisons. Chairman of Long Range Planning Committees and charged with the responsibility for monitoring the ACA Accreditation process. Designated law enforcement liaison officer, as such, referred criminal cases to the FBI, U.S. Marshals Service, U.S. Secret Service, or similar law enforcement agencies holding investigative jurisdiction for the violations involved. Assisted in presenting cases to the United States Attorney for prosecution and continued to assist in the preparation of the case up to and including possible testimony before the grand jury, testimony during criminal trial, and direct assistance to the Assistant United States Attorney (AUSA) throughout the trial process. Served as the designated intelligence officer for the facility, and as such, collected, analyzed, and disseminated strategic intelligence and analyzed operational intelligence. Conducted and managed complex criminal investigations involving homicide, assault, drug trafficking, escape, fraud, weapons violations, threats against government officials, and similar violations. I am nationally recognized for my vast experience in startup operations of federal prisons, training, and project management. In addition I had oversight of operations o
Prosjob security
Consmandatory retirement
4.0
Correctional Officer | Beaumont, TX | Oct 30, 2021
excellent pay, benefits
i liked being there, as the benefits and pay were above average. work life balance was excellent, with a solid 40 hr work week. Overtime was available if you wanted and rarely did anyone have to work mandatory overtime. Management really gave the vibe they did not give a crud about you personally. The "suck up, move up" culture is alive and well. If someone in management likes you, you will get promoted quickly and easily. If not, its likely you will stagnate in your position. If your a new, correctional officer, you will not get much training before being alone/locked in and put in charge of 130+ inmates, which can be incredibly daunting for anyone without a strong personality and seriously strong leadership qualities. The 3 week school you go to will be after you already started working for the BOP, so if you used to flip burgers for a living, this will be a big change! Maybe three days of working with someone, then your on your own- and maybe one of those three days is in the housing units where you will actually work on a reg basis. You will work every holiday and weekend, until you get senority. If you hire on in another department, thinking you won't do corrections work- you are wrong!. If custody is short due to training, sick call outs or whatever, you will get drafted to be inside that housing unit for the day- too many times did i see someone from accounting just put into a housing unit to fill a correctional officer post, who really had no clue what to do,..
ProsGreat benefits/Salary.
ConsNo lunch breaks for correctional housing officers, inherently violent situations, work most holidays
5.0
UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE | Jesup, GA | Mar 3, 2015
Powerhouse Supervisor
A typical day at work included ensuring the electric service, water service, sewage service and natural gas service stayed on line and functional. I operated and maintained 3 250 hp Scotch Marine Fire Tube Boilers, I also operated a 500hp Hurst Biomass Boiler. I worked with my supervisor to ensure all the utilities were operational to three federal prison buildings on our site. I learned numerous skills electrical troubleshooting high pressure boiler controls, troubleshooting 500 ton Trane centrifugal chillers for air conditioning in the main facility. How to operate maintain and repair two Cummins 750kw emergency generators and to manually switch the transfer switch from Georgia Power to the generators during electrical power failures. I operated, maintained, and repaired three sewage lift stations to provide continual sewage flow to the three facilities on site. I worked in the Powerhouse with four other supervisors who for the most part got along and cooperated to keep the facility operating at peak efficiency. We operated the powerhouse 24 hours a day / 7 days a week / 365 days a year. The hardest part of the job was continually striving to keep unwilling inmate workers motivated to complete tasks. The most enjoyable part of the job was impromptu cookouts and fish fries that my boss would organize during lunch some days. It was a real morale booster for all the staff in the Facilities Department.
ProsGood pay and benefits
ConsRotating shift work
3.0
Chief Executive Officer | Arkansas | Aug 9, 2021
Good place to work, but not for everybody
if you've been in the military, and are used to moving around, discipline, and chain of command, you'll be fine. Note this is a 24/7 operation and there are shifts, so you have to understand you may not have weekends or holidays off. You also have to pass training academy to secure your job, After that, you'll be a career conditional employee for three years. Most staff come in as correctional officers and move on to other jobs offered in-house, so there is room for growth, You also have the option to put in for jobs across the country and transfer, although not all moves are paid. There are excellent.benefits, from health insurance, pension and Thrift Savings Plan (like a 401k). Don't forget you have to work with and around inmates, so you need to be firm, fair and consistent, and not be intimidated by them. Like any place, you make friends and enemies. But it all balances out. Managers are like anyone else, they're human, some are great and others not that great. Overall, you are well protected as an employee. There is a union, but they are more into drama and politics than helping employees. My advice, set your goals and work smart if you want to move up. I worked 25 years and moved way up the ranks. It can be done, but you have to have your principles and goals set, plus a very thick skin. This is no place for the faint-hearted nor a place to sing "kumbaya."
ProsAgency culture, training opportunities
Conswork/life balance, it's a law enforcement job
5.0
Examiner | Glenville, WV | Mar 27, 2022
Great career, but not for everyone.
I retired from the BOP. Best career I could have ever asked for. And the retirement benefits are excellent, in that most retire in their early to mid-50’s. But, as the heading says, it’s not for everyone. Firstly, you must complete law enforcement training and be trained as a correctional officer. No matter which position you are hired for. I was in the education department. But at any time I could be called to perform correctional officer duties. Some don’t like that. To me, it was a needed change of pace. Sure, it was frustrating at times, but that’s true of any job. It’s all in how you view the situation. Not everyone would like the risk of violence or physical harm from working in a prison, but I found those incidents were not commonplace, and staff looked out for each other (had your back and jumped into altercations as needed). I say this after working all security levels and 5 years in a penitentiary. Not everyone would want to walk through those barred gates unknown to what violent situation you might encounter that day. There is stress. But you learn how to talk to people and diffuse potential volatile situations. I wouldn’t change my career path, but make sure this is for you. Good luck!
ProsRetirement, staff cohesiveness, opportunity for travel, pay is good for most areas -Depends on where you live
ConsPotential violent situations, working various posts as needed, management is constantly changing

Questions And Answers about Federal Bureau of Prisons

How often do you get a raise at Federal Bureau of Prisons?
Asked Mar 25, 2021
Annually
Answered Nov 23, 2022
Yearly
Answered Nov 10, 2022
What is the best part of working at Federal Bureau of Prisons?
Asked Nov 24, 2019
Retirement pension
Answered Jun 29, 2022
When they free you
Answered Jun 23, 2022
What is a typical day like for you at Federal Bureau of Prisons?
Asked Mar 17, 2020
Stress full
Answered Nov 8, 2022
It changes from day to day.
Answered Nov 1, 2022
If you were in charge, what would you do to make Federal Bureau of Prisons a better place to work?
Asked Apr 8, 2017
Let custody have compressed schedules or 12 hour shifts options
Answered Oct 27, 2021
Listen to staff suggestions
Answered Jun 14, 2021
What is the work environment and culture like at Federal Bureau of Prisons?
Asked Sep 13, 2016
Medical dress code
Answered May 4, 2020
Culture in my opinion is the worst. Wouldn’t recommend to any prior military members due to the fact that there is no professionalism, grooming standards or brotherhood you’re used to in the military. It’s a depressing environment not because of inmates or the prison itself, but it’s more because of whom you work with. Most officers look or carry themselves like an officer and other than the uniform seem no better than the inmates you monitor. If you’re looking for a Law Enforcement feel, this is NOT It! No wonder no other law enforcement branch respects the federal bureau of prisons. Only the bad officers last, the good ones do there best until they make a mistake and the bureau will cut you faster than yesterday! Just a word of advice. If you’re lazy overweight or obese and wanna have no grooming standards and get a good paycheck this is for you.if you’re motivated, fit, and have legit abilities then this is NOT the path to take!
Answered Jan 2, 2020