It comes after a joint operation was carried out in the Brecon Beacons to target people using off-road quads in the national park.
On Sunday, February 28 concerns were raised in the community about the use of quad bikes. Dyfed-Powys Police, South Wales Police and Gwent Police, along with Brecon Beacons National Park wardens, worked together over the weekend to try and tackle the issue.
With the help of Special Constables, the operation saw 29 officers and staff cover land around Trefil Quarry.
Six men from the Coventry area were issued Covid-19 fixed penalty notices for breaching the stay at home regulations having travelled to Wales intending to use scrambler bikes in the Brecon Beacons.
Officers are urging people to remember that unnecessary travel is not allowed and it is not permitted to drive to a location for exercise while Wales is in alert level four lockdown.
Inspector Gwyndaf Bowen, from Dyfed-Powys Police, said: “Operation Rover took place in response to community concerns regarding quad bikes.
“Using criminal, road traffic and public health regulations, we issued both advice to members of the public and prosecutions to those found breaking the law.”
He added: “Dyfed-Powys Police will continue with similar operations in different locations throughout the Brecon Beacons National Park as we work to tackle this issue.”
Read more about the latest coronavirus rules in place:
It is illegal to ride quad bikes, three-wheeled bikes or trail bikes, and some other two-wheeled vehicles in public parks or on publicly-owned land without permission from the local authority. Such activities can result in the seizure of vehicles, fines and court appearances.
PCSO Billy Dunne said: “My advice to anyone planning on off-roading would be to check it’s legal before you set off.
“You can use your vehicle on byways open to all traffic, or green lanes, however you must have correct insurance, MOT and tax, as well as correct sized number plates.
“You cannot drive on common land, public access land, land which is not part of a road, forestry tracks, bridleways, footpaths or restricted byways.”
Julian Atkins, chief executive Brecon Beacons National Park Authority, said: “Not only is the noise a disruption of the tranquillity, but also triggers a loss of habitat and displacement of species such as ground nesting birds.
“The erosion and damage caused by these individuals, especially in the wet weather can take years to repair.”