<h1>The discovery of black mold at Anthony Correctional Center in White Sulphur Springs prompted the West Virginia Division of Corrections to relocate all inmates and at least some staff to other facilities.<\/h1>\r\nCorrections Commissioner Betsy Jividen began organizing the transfers on Thursday, after receiving initial findings from an ongoing inspection of the Greenbrier County facility. The transfers started Friday.\r\n\r\nThe inspection, so far, has identified mold only in one of the campus\u00b7 half-dozen buildings. However, this is the main building and includes administrative offices, the facility kitchen, the gym and some housing units.\r\n\r\nThe minimum-security Anthony Center houses around 200 young-adult offenders. both men and women, serving six-month to two-year sentences. The women are being moved to the Lakin Correctional Center in Mason County, while the men are going to the Parkersburg and Denmar Correctional Centers. The latter is around 40 miles from the Anthony Correctional Center.\r\n\r\nThe 100 or so staff includes around a dozen Department of Education teachers and other employees. For those staff that must be moved, the goal is to offer options that avoid unnecessarily long commutes.\r\n\r\nCorrections is also coordinating with the state Bureau for Public Health, and will share the detailed findings and written report from the inspection once they are received. Neither staff nor inmates have exhibited any symptoms of exposure, but monitoring will continue. The Greenbrier County Health Department is also being notified as an additional precaution.\r\n\r\nCorrections will continue to satisfy the statutory education and training needs of the youthful offender program, through the use of other facilities. The final inspection report will help Corrections identify the best course for the future ofAnthony, which was first built in 1965 as a federal Civilian Job Corps Center. Corrections took over the property in 1970.