The second jobs of police officers have been revealed and they range from acting and dog training to selling make-up and cutting hair.
Other roles which police and staff have in Derbyshire, which have been revealed in a Freedom of Information request, include a photographer, a football referee, a locksmith, a fishing coach and a boxing teacher.
Officers are thought to be turning to second jobs because of low pay, the Derby Telegraph reports.
Thirty-three of the Derbyshire staff are police officers and the roles range from a wood turner, musicians and an interior designer to a constable who plays the stock market and a sergeant who sells make-up.
There are also 30 police staff with second jobs, including a sports coach, two beauty product sellers and a radio operator for Nottingham Forest.
Other occupations include those who are property owners and one who rents out camper vans.
It is not clear exactly why each person has taken on another occupation but Mark Pickard, the chairman of Derbyshire Police Federation, said he was concerned officers were not being paid enough and that was why they were turning to second jobs.
He said a national policing federation conference had this week heard that officers were asking the federation for help in buying food because of poor wages.
Mr Pickard, who himself has a second job as a dog trainer , said: “It’s been highlighted to me how low wages are and that’s why some officers will be turning to second jobs to pay the bills.
“There have been cases in Derbyshire where officers have been worse off when starting out as police constables than when they were police community support officers. That cannot be right.
“Some people will be turning to second jobs so they do not fall into debt and get into trouble.
“There are strict guidelines which mean officers and staff cannot take on jobs that would be inappropriate.
“I do not understand the argument that it should not be allowed. Officers and staff work very hard.
“MPs are allowed second jobs and they are there to represent the public 24/7 and get a salary much higher than the average rank and file officer.”
The starting pay for a student police officer at Derbyshire police is £22,896.
Mr Pickard said pay for officers and staff should increase.
He said: “There’s a new batch of officers and some have had to take a pay cut to work in the force, which I think shows that it’s not in line with similar jobs.
“We need to make sure we’re attracting a broad range of people and broad ranges of financial backgrounds. A lot of people would not be in a position to take a pay cut.”
Deputy Chief Constable Peter Goodman, who next month will take on the Chief Constable role, said: “Many of…