Adelanto Immigration Detention Facility

The Adelanto Immigration Detention Facility is one of the largest immigration detention facilities in the world and houses approximately 1,800 inmates, both men and women.

Detainees have access to an on-site law library, medical clinic, religious services, and a recreational area where they can play soccer and basketball. The facility includes six courtrooms where immigration cases are heard. Detainees attend in person, or by video link.

Adelanto Immigration Detention Facility Location

Adelanto East
10400 Rancho Road
Adelanto, CA  92301

Adelanto West
10250 Rancho Road
Adelanto, CA  92301

Getting Information About Someone at the Adelanto Immigration Detention Center

If you need information about someone being housed at the Adelanto Immigration Facility, you may call (760) 561-6100 from 8 A.M. To 4:30 P.M. You will need the individual's first and last name, including any hyphenations or aliases, their date of birth and country of birth.

Calling Someone at the Immigration Detention Center in Adelanto

Detainees being held in Adelanto, California cannot receive incoming phone calls. However, you can leave an emergency message for a detainee by calling:

(760) 561-6100 – To leave an emergency message

You will need to give the detainee's full name and alien registration number, as well as your name and a phone number where you can be reached. The detainee will be given the message.

For non-emergency cases, where you need to get in contact with a detainee at the Adelanto Detention Facility, you can call (866) 348-6231. You will need to leave the detainee's full name, alien registration number and a phone number where you can be reached. The detainee will be given your message.

Visiting Someone at the Immigration Detention Center in Adelanto

Friends and family members of detainees may visit detainees at the Adelanto Immigration Detention Center. Inmates are assigned uniform colors to denote their level of risk.

Blue signifies that the detainee has no criminal conviction, or only minor misdemeanors on their record.

Orange denotes criminal charges, or conviction of a crime, but not a felony.

Red uniforms signify that the detainee has committed a serious offense, and is a “high risk” detainee. 

Hours of Visitation

Visitation times and days vary, depending on their “color,” or risk evaluation, of the detainee.

Level 1s (Blue) Sundays: 8 a.m. – 3 p.m., Thursdays: 8 a.m. – 3 p.m. Fridays: 12 p.m. – 3 p.m.

Level 2s (Orange) Mondays: 8 a.m. – 3 p.m. Fridays: 8 a.m. – 11 a.m. Saturdays: 8 a.m. – 3 p.m.

Level 3s (Red) Mondays: 8 a.m. – 3 p.m. Fridays: 8 a.m. – 11 a.m. Saturdays: 8 a.m. – 3 p.m.

  • All visitors must arrive 15 minutes prior to the scheduled visit time and present a valid government-issued identification card.
  • All visitors must arrive at no later than 6:30 p.m. to be guaranteed a visit.
  • Only 3 visitors at a time (children are counted as visitors, but not an infant in arms).
  • Minors must be accompanied by an adult or guardian.
  • Visits are limited to one hour.
  • Detainees may receive only one visit per day.

Clergy Visits to the Immigration Detention Facility in Adelanto

Clergy may visit detainees at any time, but must make arrangements through the Chaplain's Office, prior to the visit. The Chaplain's Office may be reached at (760) 561-6100.

Visitation Restrictions at the Adelanto Immigration Detention Facility

  • All visitors are subject to search. A pat-down search of their person and inspection of their belongings, and a metal scan search will be conducted on any person requesting admittance to the facility.
  • No firearms, or weapons of any kind, will be allowed on the premises.
  • No electronic devices, including cell phone, pagers, radios, etc., will be alloed in to the secure areas of the facility.
  • If visitors appear intoxicated, visitation will not be allowed.
  • Visitors are not allowed to carry any items into the visitation area.
  • Visitors are not allowed to pass or attempt to pass any items to detainees during a visit.

Sending Mail to the Immigration Detention Facility at Adelanto

Detainees are allowed to send and receive mail. Letters sent to a detainee will be screened for contraband, but not read. Mail must be addressed to the detainee, and include the Alien Registration Number, as well as the senders full name and address. To send mail to a detainee at the Adelanto facility, address your mail this way:

Detainee's Name
Alien Registration Number
10400 Rancho Road
Adelanto, CA  92301

Detainees are only allowed to receive packages of items deemed necessary by the agency and have the approval of the ICE Deportation Officer. Before Sending packages, contact ICE at (760) 561-6100.

Finding the Status of a Case

For information about a matter before the immigration court, you may call 1-800-898- 7180 to speak with them directly. Applications for relief from removal and other applications requested by the immigration judge must be filed directly with the immigration court.

Board of Immigration Appeals (BIA)

For information about a matter before the Board of Immigration Appeals (BIA), you may call (703) 605-1007 where you can obtain automated information or speak with a live representative during office hours.

For a list of Pro-Bono Legal Service Providers, Click HERE.

Immigration Bonds for the Adelanto Immigration Detention Facility

Immigration Bonds for the Adelanto Immigration Detention Facility

There are four types of immigration bonds:

  • G1 – Delivery Bond. This is a bond conditioned upon the delivery of an Alien and is the most common type of bond. It is used to ensure that a person will comply with a deportation order. A delivery bond allows an individual the opportunity to spend time with friends and family, as well as consult with an immigration attorney, prior to his or her court hearing.

  • G2 – Public Safety Bond. This bond is to ensure that the alien will not become a public charge. In other words, it ensures that the government will be reimbursed if a bonded alien receives any type of public assistance.

  • G3 – Voluntary Departure Bond. This bond is conditioned upon the voluntary departure of an alien and is used to ensure that the person returns to his or her home country in compliance with the conditions of the court order. A voluntary departure bond allows a detainee the opportunity to leave the country voluntarily within a specified time frame and gives the individual a chance to spend some time with family, make arrangements for themselves, and to leave under less stressful, less hurried circumstances. However, if the person chooses not to leave the country as agreed, the bond is forfeit and the person subject to pursuit, incarceration, and forcible deportation.

  • G4 – Order of Supervision Bond. This bond ensures that the individual complies with all conditions of the order of supervision and that he or she surrenders for removal.

A Delivery Bond and Voluntary Departure Bond are the two most common types. For help in understanding the bond process and procedures, call Mr. Nice Guy Bail Bonds today. (844)400-2245

How To Find My Immigration Bond Amount?

Once the ICE investigation is complete, and the subject is turned over to ERO, there should be two documents served on the defendant. The first is called a Notice to Appear, or NTA, and should include the following information:

  • The Alien Registration Number
  • The Subject's Name
  • How and Where the Subject Entered the US
  • Any Allegations Made by the DHS/ICE
  • Violations of US Law

The second document that should accompany the NTA is called Notice of Custody Determination, or NCD. This document should indicate a bond amount. If the NCD does not list a bond amount, or if a “no bond” is indicated on the document, the subject has the right to ask an immigration judge to set the bond amount. However, there may be up to a ten-day waiting period for the hearing.

How Much do Immigration Bonds Cost?

The amount of Federal Immigration Bonds can vary from as little as $500 to as much as $50,000 depending on criminal history and other circumstances. To pay the Immigration Bond on behalf of yourself or someone else, you will need to work directly with the Department of Homeland Security. Navigating the bureaucracy of the DHS can be difficult and time-consuming. However, if you have the full amount needed to pay the Federal Immigration Bond, it can be done. To do so, you must locate an immigration office that accepts bonds, and then purchase a cashier's check or money order for the amount of the bond.

The amount of the Federal bonds required to obtain the release of an undocumented immigrant will depend on several factors. These factors include:

  • Immigration Status
  • Criminal History
  • Employment Situation
  • Family Ties

The higher the flight risk, the higher the bond amount will likely be. The range for immigration bonds can run from $1,500 to $50,000 or more. Departure bonds are typically lower, often about $500.00. It is important to keep in mind that the government can take a long time, often up to a year, to return the bond amount to the person who posted it. This is just one reason that it makes sense to use the services of a bonding agency to post an immigration bond.

Find a 24-hour Immigration Bondsman

Immigration bonds are a form of Federal Bonds and are somewhat different from the bail bonds required for local criminal charges. However, if any criminal charges were made at the time of arrest, a California State Appearance Bond would need to be made at the same time. The rates for Federal Bonds are typically charged at 12% in California, depending on the charges and the amount of the bond required. The premium for appearance bonds (non-immigration) is 10%, though discounts can be negotiated for people who have retained a private attorney, members of the military, and members of some other groups.

Collateral for Immigration Bonds

Federal and Immigration bonds generally require some form of collateral to secure the bond. Typically, only cash and real estate will be accepted as collateral for Federal Criminal cases. For immigration or ICE bail bonds, most companies will accept cash collateral, real estate or charging the full bond amount on credit or debit cards. Cash collateral can usually be in the form of checks, wire transfers, bank transfer, money orders or cashiers checks. 

Spanish speaking bondsmen are available and most other languages can be accommodated.

Call Mr Nice Guy Bail Bonds today for help in securing the release of your friend or loved one.

Call (844) 400- BAIL (2245) Now!