The three that I am choosing is
• House Arrest
• Electronic monitoring
• Shock probation
House Arrest – n. confinement to one’s quarters, rather than prison, by administrative or judicial order: a prisoner under arrest.
In justice and law, house arrest (also called home confinement, home detention, or electronic monitoring) is a measure by which a person is confined by the authorities to his or her residence. Travel is usually restricted, if allowed at all. House arrest is a lenient alternative to prison time or juvenile- detention time. While house arrest can be applied to common criminal cases when prison does not seem an appropriate measure, the term is often applied to the use of house confinement as a measure of repression by authoritarian governments against political dissidents. In that case, typically, the person under house arrest does not have access to means of communication. If electronic communication is allowed, conversations will most likely be monitored. With certain units, the conversations of criminals can be directly monitored via unit itself. The Juvenile House Arrest Program is the highest level of supervision available to youth in the community. House Arrest operates from within the Juvenile Detention Center. The program provides an alternative to incarceration. Juveniles are electronically monitored through random telephone calls and breathalyzers. House Arrest Officers also randomly visit the juvenile’s home without notice. The House Arrest Program is available to youth through three different avenues:
Pre-Sentence: Youth who are waiting first appearances or trials and are ordered by the court to be supervised pending court action.
Post-Sentence: Includes youth awaiting out of home placement, evaluations, or treatment. In addition, youth may be placed on the House Arrest Program as a condition of probation initially, or to address a violation.
Conditional Release: Juveniles who have been released from the Kansas...