Former Atlanta School Superintendent Beverly Hall, flanked by her attorneys, turned herself in at the Fulton County Jail around 7:30 p.m. Tuesday.
Several hours later, former DeKalb District Attorney J. Tom Morgan who is representing Hall, appeared and said she was being treated well but not receiving any special treatment from jail officials.
Hall checked out of the jail Tuesday night after posting bond.
Earlier in the day, her bond was among those reduced through negotiations with the Fulton County District Attorney's office. Originally set at $7.5 million, Hall’s was lowered to $200,000.
"I haven't seen that in cases of genocide," he said. "The bond that we have now, that the D.A.'s office agreed to, is very reasonable considering there's been no violent crime (or) no violent history."
Morgan confirmed that Hall suffers from health issues that played a role in the decision to lower her bond, but he would not provide details.
As of 11 p.m. Tuesday all but seven of the 35 indicted educators had reported to the Fulton jail.
Among the last of those to turn themselves in was Frances Mack, a testing coordinator at D.H. Stanton Elementary.
She stood next to her attorney, Torris Butterfield, as he proclaimed her innocence.
"We want you to know she's not guilty of racketeering, she is not guilty of giving false statements, nor is she guilty of false swearing and that's what we expect the evidence to show in this case," he tells WSB's Sandra Parrish.
Mack's bond was among those reduced to $50,000.