Cameron Lindsay worked 25 years in nine correctional institutions, including minimum, low, medium, and high security environments; and has experience in both public and private sector facilities. CLCS will provide your correctional facility with a comprehensive security review, designed to identify security flaws, thereby assisting your organization in abating escapes and other serious compromises to overall security.
Stress is a very real component in the life of the special agent, police officer, probation/parole officer, security officer, correctional officer, etc. Because criminal justice professionals are authoritarian figures and experience human violence, this leads to social isolation. Ever wonder why cops typically hang-out with only other cops? This is because they feel the rest of the world doesn’t understand what they experience. CLCS can assist your organization’s most valuable resource by training them to identify and better manage stressors that are germane to their profession
CLCS will help your organization resolve labor management disputes, improve relationships between intra-organizational entities, and improve the relationship between your organization and the community it serves.
CLCS will teach your staff how to effectively resolve disputes and conflicts. Good intentions aside, we’ve all witnessed criminal justice professionals who, when attempting to resolve a dispute, actually exacerbated the situation—either through choice of words, body posture, and/or demeanor—when the goal was to perform the exact opposite. Our techniques include training your personnel about “ego states” and how they can avoid being “hooked” in potentially volatile situations. Expected results include a decrease in negative contacts and complaints from those you serve, facilitating an atmosphere of cooperation and teamwork, and reduced litigation brought against your organization.
CLCS will assist your organization by providing cultural diversity training, which involves issues of trust, bias, prejudice, removing “blinders,” and how our attitudes about others who are different than us are established and reinforced through our background, stereotyping, expectations, etc.