#HotCop, Bylynn Hatcher, coined as one of the most beautiful humans in the world.
31 yr old Hatcher is a native of Alliance, Ohio, but he’s currently residing in Florida. He's been a police officer for 4-years, and before ever becoming a haute cop, he was actually a sales rep at Verizon Wireless.
Bylynn Hatcher is typically canvasing the streets of Gainesville, Florida as one of the most respected police officers in the area.
Coincidentally, he’s drop-dead gorgeous. Hatcher deserves a full-page spread in GQ Magazine just because.
Although hunky, Hatcher didn’t earn the surname #HotCop until September 2017 when Hurricane Irma ripped through the US with discerning annihilation.
The storms aftermath left families in immediate distress, from Cape Verde all the way to Florida.
Instead of twiddling his thumbs while sitting in an office, Hatcher and fellow comrades hit the streets, assisting those in need. While doing so, they took a few impromptu pictures to show native Floridians that joy exists even in the wake of devastation.
The off the cuff photo shoot allowed Hatchers ingenuity to shine through, making it flagrantly easy to paint his story while emphasizing on his cool humanitarian efforts.
“I’ve been doing this job as an officer, [and] you can’t just look at your side of things. You got to put yourself in other people’s shoes. If I can help somebody, I’ll help them out whether [it’s] a call, or in a public residence of helping somebody. I try to do my best. If can help them, I put myself in their shoes by making sure that if they don’t have to go to jail [they don’t].
They don’t have to get a ticket. We can have discretion in making a person’s day better because even though I pull a lot of people over, I don’t necessarily need to give them a ticket. It’s good. You should address every situation as though you were in that situation yourself.”
The charismatic officer was a semi-pro basketball player. He is a mentor, and a model, in addition to being an actor.
Hatcher in a commercial for Hyundai
Thespianism is crucial for Hatcher. He said he’s inspired by champion actors, Denzel Washington and Will Smith.
“They are very versatile actors who get a lot of roles, and they’re good at their roles. It’s very rare that you see a bad movie from Will Smith or Denzel Washington. I like watching their movies because they play their roles so well. Even though they have different roles and different movies, they always fit their roles. It hasn’t been a movie that I’ve seen that they haven’t fit, so I do like those two [actors].
If Hatcher could do a remake of a movie and make it a role of a lifetime, he’d have to choose a film with Will Smith.
“It’d probably be Bad Boys," said Hatcher. “Like I said, they get to be themselves. They get to be funny, and they get to be bad azz. They get to whoop some azz. They get to do everything in that movie. In that movie [Bad Boys], they got to do a little of everything, so I think that would be the movie that I like.”
Will Smith was annoyingly haute in the Bad Boys Franchise, so it’s safe to say that Hatcher could play the role of Mike Lowrey with no issues. No, issues at all.
As for the real-life patrol, Hatcher feels compassionate about the kids growing up during this era where it’s cool to be a meanie. He feels empathy for the children developing in this generation.
“The people that the kids are growing up around [their peers], I have to take the lead and make sure they show the kids the right way of doing things, and the consequences of doing things. If we can encourage them and keep them in line, and not worry too much about what’s going on in social media or the news, [because] everything on the news is not always what it is. It can be misleading. It can be discouraging. It can be, sometimes, false information. It’s where the grownups and the leaders of the neighborhoods [keep positive dialogue], they have to teach the youth right from wrong, and they have to keep that positive vibe throughout.”
That’s just a piece of commentary about Hatchers busy schedule. He played b-ball for Ashland University, and now he’s this striking cop from around the way.
Interestingly, Hatcher said that basketball is the love of his life. The sport is somewhat a tamer and an outlet, that kept him from getting in trouble.
“I used that [basketball] to get a full-scholarship, and to pay for my education. Once I was done being a semi-pro basketball player [ through the American Basketball Association], I transferred to being a cop. That was something I always wanted to do, and I felt that it was the right thing for me to do.
I grew up getting harassed by cops, so I figured that it would be a way for me to help change the youth and [offer] some other outlooks of being a strong black man like myself. If I could put some positive vibes into other people, this would be one of the best ways to do it. I’m also in the community every day. I’m also a public figure. People see me every day. I think I can set a good example for the people [living] in the unfortunate neighborhoods. Those are the neighborhoods where they don’t think they have a chance, when they really do. If they put their minds into something good, then they need to make sure that they keep their grades and education together so they can be a successful person throughout their life.”
Hatcher is empathetic to the hard knock life, and the underprivileged kids descending from it. He can relate with the lifestyle because he was one of those disadvantaged kids.
He shared that if tomorrow isn’t promised, he’d want people and especially the youth to remember where he came from, and what he became as a result of his environment.
“I grew up in a rough neighborhood. I wasn’t always a little angel. The mistakes I made in my life, I learned from them. When I learned from them, as I got older, I got wiser. I made better decisions, and I also helped other people around me grow as well. Where I came from, there aren’t too many of us that made it out of the hood, and made it too college, and got a good job. The people who I hung around, and the people that hung around me, we kind of pushed each other to do that. We made sure that [success] was a priority. We made sure that we made a statement and [we] represented for our hometown.
Pushing each other to greatness seemed to be the sacrificial goal between Hatcher and his friends. While it might’ve been cool to breeze through life without any real ambitions, Hatcher decided to be the example and not just the exception of teens who lucked up on prominence, when it was time to get out the hood.
In this day-and-age negativity is supported more than anything positive, and the youths gravitate to those seedy fads of rebellion and violence that’s displayed on social media. It’s a domino effect that encourages the youths closest friends to acclimate into these mainstream perceptions.
“Nowadays, people just follow the trends. I was never a person to follow the crowd. I like to be different, and I like to set my own trends. I was always a strong-minded person, but I do tend to see a lot of followers nowadays. That’s why I like to preach to them, that it’s okay to be yourself. It’s okay to make your own decisions. If you want to do something, don’t let somebody tell you otherwise because it’s a lot of peer-pressure going on with the youth, and a lot of bullying. Folks act like they got to fit in, but I never did that when I was younger. I had people that put me under peer-pressure and [they] tried to get me to do things, but if I didn’t want to do it, Bylynn Hatcher didn’t do it. I did what I wanted [to do], and I made my own mistakes. I held myself accountable for the mistakes that I did. Like I said, that’s where I learned [morals] from as a person, and that’s why I am the way that I am today.
The youth today, I don’t think it’s the same. I think they just go with the trends that they see on social media, TV, and things like that.”
Aside from being a positive voice for the youth, Hatcher kicks back and enjoys free time like any other bachelor.
“I like to go to the gym. I like to do anything that’s competitive. Anything that’s competitive, count me in. I’m all in and I don’t care what it is. I like to hang out with my homeboys. We take trips. We go on vacations and stuff, and we just like to relax, have fun, and party.
This law enforcement job can be stressful at times, so destressing is needed. It’s your getaway time. I try to make sure I have those every now and then.”
Thankfully, Hatcher isn’t Robocop. He does normal things that mature men tend to do when winding down.
Recently, he traveled to Rome, the Amalfi Coast and Italy for a carnal photoshoot.
Now, ladies, we did mention above that Hatcher is [inserts attention grabbing cough] … single, which means he knows his way around the kitchen.
“That’s something my mom taught me. My mom taught me how to be independent, and she also taught me how to hustle. Yes, my mom made it mandatory for me to clean the house. I’m the youngest of five [kids]. I have two brothers and two sisters. My mom made sure that we knew how to cook and clean. Till this day, I don’t need a woman around. It’s good to have a woman around that can cook, but if she’s not around, then I can do my own cooking and my own cleaning. I’m self-sufficient.”
Gee whiz, what planet is he on?
Can we order the “Bylynn Hatcher Prototype” from a menu? I’ll take an order of Bylynn Hatcher with a side of virtuousness and civility. Please! And, thank you!
All jokes aside, Hatcher said that his favorite meal to cook is steak, with a smidgen of salad, topped with bacon bits, cheese, eggs and Catalina Ranch dressing.
He travels, models, plays a competitive game of b-ball from time-to-time, and he mentors.
Hatcher protects the communities with unprejudiced mannerisms, all the while restoring trust between police and civilians.
He’s insanely hot. In fact, he’s even more beautiful on the inside as he is on the outside.
Hence: One of the most beautiful humans in the world.