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L’ile de Skomer est un vrai paradis pour les oiseaux de mer. Elle se trouve tout au sud-ouest du Prembokeshire. Ses habitants se nomment gannet, razorbill, shearwater, kittywake, seagull ou puffin. Ce dernier est la mascotte du lieu. On le nomme macareux moine en français. On peut l’ approcher à quelques mètres sur l’île … Sur Skomer, on rencontre aussi des phoques, des dauphins, et avec un peu de chance, des baleines.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Skomer (Welsh: Ynys Sgomer) is a 2.92 km² island off the coast of southwest Wales, one of a chain lying within a kilometre off the Pembrokeshire coast and separated from the mainland by the treacherous waters of Jack Sound. Skomer Island measures approximately 2.4 km (1.5 mi) north-south and 3.2 km (2 mi) east-west.
 After the war, the owner had offered the West Wales Field Society, now The Wildlife Trust of South and West Wales, the opportunity to make a survey of Skomer which was accepted and the Skomer opened for visitors from April 1946. It was last permanently inhabited by the Codd family (all year round) in 1950, and is known for its stone circle, standing stone and remains of prehistoric houses, as well as for its abundant wildlife. Skomer is a National Nature Reserve, a Site of Special Scientific Interest and a Special Protection Area. Much of Skomer has also been designated an Ancient Monument. It is surrounded by a Marine Nature Reserve. It is managed by the Wildlife Trust of South and West Wales.
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