Jodi Arias Punished For Calling Female Guard A Filthy Word, Tells Her To Go Look It Up On Urban Dictionary

This May will mark three years since Jodi Arias was convicted of the murder of Travis Alexander, and, as it turns out, the infamous murderess’ prison sentence wasn’t her last punishment.

Jodi recently had her close visitation privileges revoked for at least 180 days because she called one of her guards a “c**k blocker” for refusing to approve her request to cut her hair. When confronted about the insult, Arias maintained she did not mean to use it in a sexual context and solely to describe “stonewalling someone.”

Jodi Arias hasn't changed

Radar Online made public an inmate disciplinary report that they obtained from Perryville Prison in Arizona, where Jodi is serving her time for Travis’ murder. In an entry dated February 3, 2016, the guard recounted hearing about Arias’ offending remark.

“[Jodi] admitted to me that she called me a ‘c**k blocker… Inmate claims she hears other inmates talk that way all the time and figured it was okay. [Arias] was advised that conduct was not to be expected and she should act on her own not how others do. Based on her comfort level of making statements that are inappropriate while staff and other inmates are around about an administrator, she is guilty.”

On February 9, Jodi found herself once again denying the sexual connotation of her vulgar language when going through a disciplinary hearing over her choice of words. At first, Arias refused to admit she had referred to the correction officer as anything negative at all.

“[Redacted] told inmate [Jodi] I said no and she then stated to him ‘l knew she would say no. She’s a c*ck blocker.’ After inmate Arias legal call was complete I asked her what exactly she said to [Redacted]. At first she did not want to admit what she said but then finally admitted to calling me a ‘c**k blocker.'”

Jodi Arias has been punished

Once Jodi’s statement was in the clear, she was reprimanded for using such a coarse descriptor in reference to authority. To avoid punishment, Arias told the guard that she could easily see innocent ways “c**k blocker” could be used on the internet.

“I explained to her that [Jodi] statement was completely inappropriate and could be taken as a sexual reference. [Arias] told me that she did not know that word to mean anything sexual, and I could look up the phrase on Urban Dictionary because that would show it means to ‘stonewall someone.'”

With such a sexually charged case, it’s not the only time that Jodi has been accused of engaging in inappropriate discourse since the trial ended. Kirk Nurmi, her former defense attorney, published a book called Trapped with Ms. Arias following the ordeal, where he said that Jodi tried to use sexual advances to manipulate him. Jodi’s behavior, he insisted, was proof that she had been sexually abused as a child. One particularly bizarre tidbit she shared with him were details about “vaginal grooming,” he told HLN anchor Nancy Grace.

“Well, you know, certainly the sexual aspects of her relationship with Mr. Alexander were fair game or fertile ground of discussion. For whatever reason at that point in time, Arias decided to take it one step further and talk about the subject if you will. I wasn’t shocked by it. I’ve been around the block… I had a lot of cases of sexual nature. It was just another sign to me that she was a victim of sexual abuse.”

Jodi Arias was convicted for the first-degree murder of Travis Alexander on May 8, 2013. Two years later, on April 13, she was sentenced to natural life in prison.

[Image via AP Photo/The Arizona Republic, Charlie Leight, Pool]