Another issue is one of fairness and equality with other students on non-athletic scholarships. A non-athlete on a music scholarship may teach music or perform, either as a soloist or as part of an ensemble, for pay, without jeopardizing their scholarship. An English, math, or any other major on an academic scholarship can tutor in their area of expertise, for pay, or publish essays or books, earning royalties, without losing their scholarships. Athletes, however, are prohibited from earning any money for working as instructors at a sports camp or any other venue that uses their unique athletic talents. As an example, an Olympic-caliber swimmer, if on scholarship, can’t teach 4-year-olds to swim without fear of losing their scholarship. Such an activity would be a violation of NCAA regulations.