In today's news that makes you go "huh?" we have a woman from Illinois, possibly somebody's grandmother, who sent care packages to people in jail. How sweet, right? Wrong! It turns out the gifts were not favorable to the jails' rules. Yes, it was multiple jails, according to police.

I mean, let's be real, we've all heard of the occasional "a stash in a hollow bible" trick, but this takes things to a whole new level. But this kind of care packages are these? I can only imagine the conversation with the inmates,

Oh, thanks for the cookies, but do you have any speed?

Sandra Lewis, Bloomington, IL, Busted For Sending Care Packages Filled With Drugs

City of Bloomington Police via Facebook
City of Bloomington Police via Facebook

I have to hand it to the woman though, she was creative and very generous. I bet those inmates were thrilled to receive those care packages. Until they got caught, that is. You see, care packages are perfectly fine as long as they don't contain amphetamines.

I can't help but wonder what was going through this woman's head. Did she really think this was a good idea? Did she not realize that drugs are, you know, illegal? I can only imagine the look on her face when she got caught.

Oh, these drugs? I had no idea they were in there! I just thought the inmates might like a little pick-me-up.

Yeah, sure you did.

SEE MORE: Illinois Woman Admits to Cops She’s Hiding Meth. Yes. There.

All kidding aside, this is obviously a serious issue. It's incredibly illegal. So, if you're thinking about sending care packages to prison, maybe stick to the basics. A nice note, some snacks, maybe a magazine. Leave the drugs at home.

[h/t WEEK-TV]

Abandoned Meth House in Illinois Is Worse Than You Can Imagine

This longtime-family home was sold to someone who destroyed the place and it became a meth house.

25 True Crime Locations: What Do They Look Like Today?

Below, find out where 25 of the most infamous crimes in history took place — and what the locations are used for today. (If they've been left standing.)


More From KOLM - 1520 The Ticket