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The Corrections1 Retirement topic page is a dedicated platform for all matters related to the retirement of correctional officers and staff.

Instead of the test for Erie County facilities, individuals can complete an online “training and experience” application that awards points for different levels of educational attainment and work experience
John DeSalvo is accused of creating a crypto token and marketing it to first responders on social media, promising returns to supplement their pension plans
Stop and reevaluate – you can do more than sit around and reminisce
Regardless of your level of wealth, the failure to establish an estate plan can be detrimental to your family
Retired COs temporarily rehired will be able to continue to receive their retirement benefits while earning a regular paycheck
Donn Weber so far has driven to fish in 47 states, with only Oregon, Washington and Hawaii remaining on his bucket list
“I don’t think we should be rewarding government when families across Connecticut are struggling,” Senate Republican leader Kevin Kelly said
While serving as a Marine in Japan, Jose Villegas saw news about the deadly riot at the New Mexico State Penitentiary and decided to become a corrections officer
Here are four considerations if you’re thinking about business ownership after retirement
Liz Bouts started working for Lenawee County Sheriff’s Office as a records clerk 1986 and became a corrections officer in 2002
Shedding your work-related habits can help you acclimate to a non-corrections life
If you look at retirement like a standard four-sided foundation, it features four cornerstones: activity, financial, physical and emotional
A pension might be padding for a comfortable retirement, but is it all you need?
The Oregon Department of Corrections is struggling to hire new employees as nearly one-fifth of its workforce becomes retirement eligible in 2018
The pull of such post-police jobs extends nationwide