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Images: Inmates, 'paws' for a cause [Image 1 of 4]

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Inmates, 'paws' for a cause

Lago, a golden retriever-black Labrador mix, waits for a treat at the Northwest Joint Regional Correctional Facility on Joint Base Lewis-McChord, Wash., Jan. 17, 2013. Lago, and his brother Laredo, will spend the 15 to 18 months with group of inmates who have volunteered to train and live side-by-side with the puppies.



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Public Domain Mark
This work, Inmates, 'paws' for a cause [Image 1 of 4], by SSG Adam Keith, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:01.17.2013

Date Posted:01.28.2013 18:12

Photo ID:821753

VIRIN:130117-A-LU698-036

Resolution:3264x3808

Size:924.64 KB

Location:JOINT BASE LEWIS-MCCHORD, WA, USGlobe

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  • Freshly picked Spanish onions were part of a recent food bank donation of vegetables by the Northwest Joint Regional Correctional Facility on Joint Base Lewis-McChord, Wash., that were grown under a horticulture program in which inmates learn some of the ins and outs of gardening and farming. The inmates have produced more than 1,500 pounds of vegetables for the Thurston County Food Bank in downtown Olympia, Wash., since they began harvesting their gardens in June.
  • Charles Kentfield, the head of a horticulture program at the Northwest Joint Regional Correctional Facility on Joint Base Lewis-McChord, Wash., in which inmates learn some of the ins and outs of gardening and farming, donates vegetables they grew to the Thurston County Food Bank in downtown Olympia, Wash., Aug. 21. The inmates have produced more than 1,500 pounds of vegetables for the food bank since they began harvesting their gardens in June.
  • Charles Kentfield, the head of a horticulture program at the Northwest Joint Regional Correctional Facility on Joint Base Lewis-McChord, Wash., in which inmates learn some of the ins and outs of gardening and farming, donates vegetables they grew to the Thurston County Food Bank in downtown Olympia, Wash., Aug. 21. The inmates have produced more than 1,500 pounds of vegetables for the food bank since they began harvesting their gardens in June.
  • Charles Kentfield, the head of a horticulture program at the Northwest Joint Regional Correctional Facility on Joint Base Lewis-McChord, Wash., in which inmates learn some of the ins and outs of gardening and farming, donates vegetables they grew to the Thurston County Food Bank in downtown Olympia, Wash., Aug. 21. The inmates have produced more than 1,500 pounds of vegetables for the food bank since they began harvesting their gardens in June.

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Inmates, 'paws' for a cause

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