Ministry of Justice data show there were 138 court prosecutions in the force area for breaches of restrictions introduced at the beginning of the pandemic.
This resulted in 119 convictions – leading to a total, £28,557 in fines issued by the courts.
Fines ranged from £200 to £250, with two convictions resulting in fines of over £750.
Of the convictions, 117 were for breaches of emergency restrictions, one was for leaving their home while potentially infected with Covid-19 and one related to events and gathering.
The figures also show men were far more likely to be breach Covid laws in Northumbria – 96 of the convictions – and people aged between 30 and 39 accounted for the largest proportion.
Nationally 4,365 prosecutions resulted in 3,535 convictions – 81%- and £1.3m in fines were issued.
The figures come amid criticism of the enforcement of coronavirus restrictions, in particular the use of a fast-track ‘single justice procedure’ system which sees cases dealt with by a legal adviser and a single magistrate out of court.
Griff Ferris, legal and policy officer at Fair Trials, said: “The single justice procedure is rushed justice, on the cheap, and it is completely inappropriate for assessing charges under confusing lockdown laws.”
An MoJ spokesperson said: "The single justice procedure allows those who plead guilty to low-level, non-imprisonable crimes to resolve their case without going to court. All defendants can request an open hearing."