Research carried out by the Police Federation for radio station LBC found that 89% of 6,800 officers who responded would like to carry Taser or similar electroshock weapons.
Of those questioned, 81% said it would make them feel safer while on duty. In total, 97% of officers said colleagues should be allowed to routinely carry the devices.
The attacks prompted renewed calls from the Police Federation for chief constables to allow more officers to carry a Taser.
LBC has launched a campaign calling for the Home Office to ring-fence funding for a national roll-out of stun guns.
On Monday the National Police Chiefs’ Council commissioned an urgent review of officer safety, including equipment.
But while chairman Martin Hewitt said chief constables are increasing the number of Taser-trained officers, he stressed: “Taser is not the answer to all violent or threatening situations.”
Chairman of the Police Federation John Apter said: “We have seen violent crime soar and an increase in the number of assaults on police officers.
“I travel around the country and often patrol with my colleagues in different forces across England and Wales. They are telling me that they often feel vulnerable and isolated without this vital protective equipment.
“It’s time for the Government to set aside ring-fenced funding for Taser, and for chief officers to do what is necessary for their officers to be able to protect themselves and the public and roll out Taser to all frontline officers who wish to carry it.”
In the wake of the latest attacks on officers, Northamptonshire Police chief constable Nick Adderley announced his force would become the first in Britain to issue Tasers to officers as standard because the risk they face on the job had risen “dramatically”.
And a day later, Durham Police’s new chief constable Jo Farrell said her staff would be issued with Tasers if they want one.
The latest official figures show a 27% rise in the number of assaults on Pcs resulting in injury in the last year.
According to the Office for National Statistics there were 10,399 incidents recorded between April 2018 and March this year – 2,242 more than the 8,157 in the same period the previous year.
Last year the maximum jail term for people who attack emergency services workers was increased from six to 12 months.