Hampshire Constabulary has exceeded the Government's police officer uplift target for the area, new figures show.
It comes as the Prime Minister said the government has delivered on its 2019 promise to recruit 20,000 additional police officers.
However, the Police Federation of England and Wales said the increase in new officers does not mean the force is a "stronger, healthily staffed" service.
A further 30 officers were hired through other means.
The data also shows there were 3,403 total police officers for the area in March 2023, a 3% increase from 3,300 the year before.
Nationally, a total of 20,951 extra recruits joined police forces in the past three years, in the wake of a Conservative election manifesto commitment to have 20,000 additional officers in post by March 2023.
Out of 43 forces, the Metropolitan Police was the only one to miss its individual target, falling short by about 1,000 officers.
Prime Minister Rishi Sunak said: "When I stood at the steps of Downing Street six months ago, I made clear that I will do whatever it takes to build a better future for everyone in the UK, with stronger communities and safer streets.
"At the heart of that pledge is recruiting more police officers than at any time in our history, and today we have delivered on that promise."
Home Secretary Suella Braverman added this is a "historic moment" for the country.
She said: "These new officers are changing the face of policing. They are more representative of the communities they serve and this offers a unique chance to deliver the highest standards and common sense policing expected by the public."
The figures show a record number of female police officers across the country, with more than 53,000 at the end of March.
Similarly, there were about 12,000 police officers from an ethnic minority background – more than ever before.
In Hampshire Constabulary, there were 1,300 female officers (38% of the force) and 120 officers identifying as an ethnic minority (4%).
Steve Hartshorn, PFEW national chair, said the Government has "backfilled" the more than 21,000 officers cut in 2010.
Mr Hartshorn added: "The effect of these cuts has been felt and seen by the public and our officers have been suffering the consequences. Due to rising attrition rates, we would need closer to 50,000 new officers to cover these losses.
"The smokescreen doesn’t stand up to scrutiny," he said.