It means each fixed penalty notice cost more than £650,000 in public money !
And ten of them were for one of two offences - having a dirty bicycle light or riding a bike on a pavement.
Susie Squire, campaign manager for the Taxpayers' Alliance, said: 'There's a huge amount of taxpayers' money being spent on PCSOs, but these figures show they are just a PR stunt.
'They don't provide value for money at all.
'You can't compare them at all to beat bobbies. They are no substitute. People don't want cardboard cut-outs - they want real police.' (100 fines
In 2007, a Daily Mail investigation revealed that each PCSO, on average, solves just one crime every six years.
The latest figures, obtained under the Freedom of Information Act, come from Lincolnshire, which has the lowest-funded police force in the country.
The number of PCSOs, who do not have the power of arrest, has grown from 114 three years ago to 159, increasing the annual wage bill from £2.63million to £3.79million.
They issued just four fines in 2006, one in 2007 and 10 in 2008. The team also confiscated alcohol 192 times and tobacco 34 times, according to police authority data.
One member of the Lincolnshire police authority admitted taxpayers would be alarmed by the details of the PCSOs' performance.
Councillor Chris Underwood-Frost said the £10million spent on the team could have paid for 70 full-time officers.
He added: 'People aren't daft - the public know that this is just policing on the cheap. It's like sending the army to Afghanistan without any guns.'
Graham Maxfield, former chairman of a Lincoln residents' group, said: 'Five fines a year for the whole of Lincolnshire is diabolical.
'It either means we are a very trustworthy and law-abiding county or they are not using their powers sufficiently - and I suspect it's the latter.'
PCSOs were brought into being by former Home Secretary David Blunkett
Another resident said: 'All they want to do is fine you for dropping a cigarette. This shows how pointless they are.'
The limited powers available to PCSOs include issuing fines for anti-social behaviour, confiscating alcohol and tobacco, seizing drugs and carrying out road safety checks.
A chief constable can assign them extra powers, including carrying out personal searches, dispersing groups and dealing with beggars.
Senior Lincolnshire officers defended the performance of the PCSOs last night, insisting they had a valuable role to play.
Assistant Chief Constable Elaine Hill said: '[Fines] are just one part of the menu, and just as important is the use of inter-personal skills to resolve issues.'
Last year Chief Constable Richard Crompton admitted that his cash-strapped force could not provide the standard of policing he would like.
He said: 'We need a lot more if we are going to provide the type of service provided everywhere else in the country.
'I am very concerned we cannot invest enough in the sort of people we need to deal with serious crime and protect people from dangerous offenders.
'People say they do not see as many police officers and police community support officers and they are right'.
Last year Lincolnshire police authority tried to impose an 79 per cent rise in its council tax precept in a bid to halt the slide. But the government imposed a cap, leaving no cash for improvements. DON'T LET THEM GET AWAY WITH IT - JOIN NAVIGOR TODAY !