Disgraced Team USA Gymnastics doctor Larry Nassar has been transferred to a federal prison in Arizona. Nassar admitted to sexually abusing young girls and is being held in a Federal Prison that treats sex offenders. Nassar will be beginning a 60-year sentence stemming from child pornography crimes.

CBS News reports that the high-security federal prison is 10 miles from Tucson. The prison was open in 2007 and currently houses 1,536 inmates. The prison also has a separate minimum-security camp offsite. If Nassar lives past his sentence, he will be transferred to Michigan to serve his two 40-year prison sentences for abusing 10 girls.

Nassar will now become just a number

According to the Bureau of Prisons, when Nassar arrives at the prison, he will spend several weeks in orientation, like his fellow prisoners. He will be given his prison clothing and his prisoner number. During his orientation, he will learn about his sleeping and eating routine, possible educational opportunities, the commissary, visiting hours and other related aspects of life as an inmate. Inmates have access to computers, but can't access the internet.

According to the BOP Handbook, Wake-up is 6 a.m. and inmates are responsible for cleaning their cell and making their bed. BOP officials have not said whether Nassar will have his own cell or if he will be sharing one with someone.

Nassar could end up in protective custody.

Nassar is not the only infamous prisoner serving time

According to CNN, This high-security federal prison is holding several infamous prisoners. Some of the well-known inmates include Bryan David Mitchell, who kidnapped Elizabeth Smart in 2002, Christopher Kosicki, ex-softball coach who was convicted of abusing 15 girls and former NYPD Detective Louis Eppolito who was convicted of killing for the mob in New York.

The Larry Nassar scandal has shaken the gymnastics world to its core. His conviction and revelations of sexual abuse turned Michigan State University upside down. Over the past few weeks, more than 200 women gave statements about the abuse they endured from Nassar. After a week of testimony, Michigan Judge Rosemarie Aquilina sentenced Nassar to 40 to 175 years in prison.

Aquilina called Nassar the most prolific serial child sex abuser in history. The ripple effect of his abuse is nearly infinite. Nassar attempted to apologize at the end of his sentencing but nobody was buying it. Victims who spoke up called him evil and a man who was ruled by selfish and perverted desires.