[music playing] [chains clinking] Go!
Go! Go! Camera’s rolling,
rolling, rolling. [alarm buzzing] Tower! [alarm buzzing] [intense music playing] Make room. [intense music playing] The reason why
we respond first is because we’re on the
first responders list. So basically if anything
pops out that whichever unit, you’re the first ones
other than the officer already present on site. It could be a fight
with two inmates, or it could be a fight with
an officer and an inmate. It could be a fight
with several inmates. You just got to kind of
be ready for anything. Take him to medical. Everybody step back. [yelling] Take him to medical. [bleep] Take him down. Take him down! Take him down. Take him down. Chill out, dude. Chill out! Spray him. You’ve been warned. OK. Are you ready to stand up? Stand him up. When you get pepper sprayed,
it’s not a good feeling at all. It feels like a hot
iron’s on your face. You got it. But you have to attend
to the problem first. And then deal with the effects
of the pepper spray later. Because it can mean my life. It can mean my partner’s life. It could mean an inmate’s life. Get the strap. After the many
incidences we’ve been in, you never get used to it. There’s no building up
an immunity to that. It’s the first
time, all the time. What we go through
on a daily basis, the kind of stuff we
see, you’re basically in a fight every single day. You good? Yeah. Good. I do question sometimes when
you go home, you’re like, man, today was a stressful day. Is this the job for me? Stop here. Put him down. Stand up. All right. You just have to stick
it out and go through it. And me, I’m a lot
different than other COs because I was born into this. You know, I knew what
I was getting into. You know, there’s so
many different scenarios that you go through
with this job, and it doesn’t happen
every single day. You could just be hanging out. And then, boom. It happens. Let him through. Sergeant Morris,
thank you for your help.