Database release:
SDF
NATURA 2000 - STANDARD DATA FORM

For Special Protection Areas (SPA),
Proposed Sites for Community Importance (pSCI),
Sites of Community Importance (SCI) and
for Special Areas of Conservation (SAC)

TABLE OF CONTENTS

1. SITE IDENTIFICATION

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1.1 Type

B

1.2 Site code

MT0000019

1.3 Site name

L-Inhawi tad-Dwejra u tal-Qawra, inkluz Hagret il-General

1.4 First Compilation date

2004-04

1.5 Update date

2012-09

1.6 Respondent:

Name/Organisation:Environment and Resources Authority
Address:  Biodiversity Unit             
Email:natura.2000@era.org.mt
Date site proposed as SCI:2004-04
Date site confirmed as SCI:2008-03
Date site designated as SAC: No data
National legal reference of SAC designation: No data

2. SITE LOCATION

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2.1 Site-centre location [decimal degrees]:

Longitude:14.193900
Latitude:36.048900

2.2 Area [ha]

86.9300

2.3 Marine area [%]

0.0000

2.4 Sitelength [km]:

0.00

2.5 Administrative region code and name

NUTS level 2 code Region Name
MT00Malta

2.6 Biogeographical Region(s)

Mediterranean (100.00 %)

3. ECOLOGICAL INFORMATION

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3.1 Habitat types present on the site and assessment for them

Annex I Habitat types Site assessment
Code PF NP Cover [ha] Cave [number] Data quality A|B|C|D A|B|C
      RepresentativityRelative SurfaceConservationGlobal
1240  info      15.81  0.00 
1420  info      0.00 
3140  info      0.009  0.00 
5330  info      4.11  0.00 
5430  info      8.93  0.00 
8210  info      6.97  0.00 
92D0  info      0.27  0.00 
  • PF: for the habitat types that can have a non-priority as well as a priority form (6210, 7130, 9430) enter "X" in the column PF to indicate the priority form.
  • NP: in case that a habitat type no longer exists in the site enter: x (optional)
  • Cover: decimal values can be entered
  • Caves: for habitat types 8310, 8330 (caves) enter the number of caves if estimated surface is not available.
  • Data quality: G = 'Good' (e.g. based on surveys); M = 'Moderate' (e.g. based on partial data with some extrapolation); P = 'Poor' (e.g. rough estimation)

3.2 Species referred to in Article 4 of Directive 2009/147/EC and listed in Annex II of Directive 92/43/EEC and site evaluation for them

Species Population in the site Site assessment
G Code Scientific Name S NP T Size Unit Cat. D.qual. A|B|C|D A|B|C
      MinMax  Pop.Con.Iso.Glo.
P4102Anacamptis urvilleana             
BA243Calandrella brachydactyla       
BA243Calandrella brachydactyla       
BA010Calonectris diomedea    300  350     
BA136Charadrius dubius       
BA289Cisticola juncidis       
BA289Cisticola juncidis       
BA206Columba livia       
P4079Cremnophyton lanfrancoi       
BA103Falco peregrinus       
BA096Falco tinnunculus       
BA096Falco tinnunculus       
BA123Gallinula chloropus       
P4083Helichrysum melitense       
P4084Hyoseris frutescens       
BA459Larus cachinnans       
P4114Linaria pseudolaxiflora       
BA383Miliaria calandra       
BA383Miliaria calandra       
BA281Monticola solitarius       
BA281Monticola solitarius       
P4085Palaeocyanus crassifolius       
BA464Puffinus yelkouan    30  50     
BA303Sylvia conspicillata       
BA303Sylvia conspicillata       
BA305Sylvia melanocephala       
BA305Sylvia melanocephala       
  • Group: A = Amphibians, B = Birds, F = Fish, I = Invertebrates, M = Mammals, P = Plants, R = Reptiles
  • S: in case that the data on species are sensitive and therefore have to be blocked for any public access enter: yes
  • NP: in case that a species is no longer present in the site enter: x (optional)
  • Type: p = permanent, r = reproducing, c = concentration, w = wintering (for plant and non-migratory species use permanent)
  • Unit: i = individuals, p = pairs or other units according to the Standard list of population units and codes in accordance with Article 12 and 17 reporting (see reference portal)
  • Abundance categories (Cat.): C = common, R = rare, V = very rare, P = present - to fill if data are deficient (DD) or in addition to population size information
  • Data quality: G = 'Good' (e.g. based on surveys); M = 'Moderate' (e.g. based on partial data with some extrapolation); P = 'Poor' (e.g. rough estimation); VP = 'Very poor' (use this category only, if not even a rough estimation of the population size can be made, in this case the fields for population size can remain empty, but the field "Abundance categories" has to be filled in)

3.3 Other important species of flora and fauna (optional)

Species

Population in the site

Motivation

Group CODE Scientific Name S NP Size Unit Cat. Species Annex Other categories
     MinMax C|R|V|PIVVABCD
Allium arvense               
Allium lojaconoi               
Allium melitense               
Allium sp. nov. aff. commutatum               
Allophylax picipes melitensis               
Anthemis urvilleana               
Anthyllis hermanniae               
Apium graveolens               
Armadillidium schmalfussi               
Augyles maritimus               
Aulacochthebius exaratus               
Bombylius vulpinus               
Calendula suffruticosa var. gussonii               
Callitriche truncata               
Caloplaca alocyza               
Caloplaca aurantiaca var. diffracta               
Caloplaca erythrocarpa               
Carlina involucrata               
Centaurium tenuifolium               
Cernuella caruanae               
Chalcides ocellatus tiligugu               
Chiliadenus bocconei               
Chthonius maltensis               
Cichorium pumilum               
Coluber viridiflavus carbonarius               
Crocidura sicula calypso               
Crucianella rupestris               
Crypsis schoenoides               
Cynomorium coccineum               
Danacea thymi               
Darniella melitensis               
Daucus gingidium               
Daucus rupestris               
Desmazeria pignatti               
Discoglossus pictus pictus               
Eucladium verticillatum               
Euphorbia characias/melapetala               
Euphorbia melitensis               
Fumaria bicolor               
Glebionis segetum               
Heliopathes avarus dwejrensis               
Hypecoum procumbens               
Hypericum aegypticum               
Juncus acutus               
Laemostenus picicornis melitensis               
Lecaniella dimorpha               
Limonium melitense               
Lymnaea truncatula               
Matthiola incana subsp. melitensis               
Mercuria cf. similis               
Muticaria macrostoma s.l.               
Ochthebius celatus               
Ochthebius dilatatus               
Ochthebius eyrei               
Ophrys speculum               
Orobanche cernua               
Papilio machaon melitensis               
Periploca angustifolia               
Phagnalon graecum subsp. ginzbergeri               
Pimelia rugulosa melitana               
Plecotus austriacus               
Podarcis filfolensis generalensis               
Podarcis filfolensis maltensis               
Podolonia hirsuta               
Potamonectes cerisyi               
Romulea melitensis               
Salix alba               
Satureja microphylla               
Schileykiella parlatoris               
Sedum caeruleum               
Senecio leucanthemifolius               
Senecio pygmaeus               
Siagona europaea               
Spelaeoniscus vallettai               
Stenosis melitana               
Stenostoma melitense               
Tamarix africana               
Tarentola mauritanica               
Tentyria laevigata leachi               
Thymus capitatus               
Trochoidea spratti s.l.               
Typha domingensis               
Urginea pancration               
Vitex agnus-castus               
Zannichellia melitensis               
  • Group: A = Amphibians, B = Birds, F = Fish, Fu = Fungi, I = Invertebrates, L = Lichens, M = Mammals, P = Plants, R = Reptiles
  • CODE: for Birds, Annex IV and V species the code as provided in the reference portal should be used in addition to the scientific name
  • S: in case that the data on species are sensitive and therefore have to be blocked for any public access enter: yes
  • NP: in case that a species is no longer present in the site enter: x (optional)
  • Unit: i = individuals, p = pairs or other units according to the standard list of population units and codes in accordance with Article 12 and 17 reporting, (see reference portal)
  • Cat.: Abundance categories: C = common, R = rare, V = very rare, P = present
  • Motivation categories: IV, V: Annex Species (Habitats Directive), A: National Red List data; B: Endemics; C: International Conventions; D: other reasons

4. SITE DESCRIPTION

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4.1 General site character

Habitat class % Cover
N0510.00
N0840.00
N0919.00
N1522.00
N061.00
N235.00
N223.00

Total Habitat Cover

100

Other Site Characteristics

Abandoned agricultural fields are present.The percentage given to the Habitat Class 'Shingle , Sea Cliffs and Islets', refers to Fungus Rock, and the Rupestral vegetation bordering the Cliffs of Dwejra.The remaining 5 percent 'Other Land' refers to the remaining habitats: pebbly shore at Il-Qawra, Transport Network Margins, buildings (2.34%) and disturbed sites, as well as the Chaste Tree Tickets (0.33%) and Tamarisks found at il-Qawra. Three subsidence structures are evident, but there are 9-13 such structures in all and the whole western cliffs of Gozo may be what remains of these structures.The area, located at the western side of the island of Gozo, is composed of sheer Lower Coralline Limestone cliff and cliff plateau maritime communities, with Globigerina Limestone garrigue and steppic communities more inland.The Dwejra area is quite peculiar in geomorphology, and is characterised by a triad of adjacent depressions with three sub-circular collapsed features forming the two adjacent round-shaped bays of Dwejra and another feature located slightly inland where seawater enters though a cave (referred to as 'inland sea').The collapsed structures, wave action and erosion have led to the separation of Hagret il-General (referred to as Fungus Rock in British maps) from the mainland Gozo, forming an isolated islet, now protected as a Nature Reserve. Also in the same area is It-Tieqa, also known as the Azure Window, which is a sea-cave in a headland that has been enlarged by continuous wave action into a natural arch.

4.2 Quality and importance

The Dwejra area in general is quite rich in endemic and/or threatened species.The area can be subdivided into a series of communities and sites, notably:·the Coastal Cliffs & Rdum Communities;·the Cliff plateau and Coastal Communities;·the Widien;·Il-Qattara Freshwater Pool; and·the Hagret il-General Nature Reserve.The Coastal Cliffs & Rdum CommunitiesWith the preamble that Maltese cliff and rdum communities are endemic to the Maltese Islands, the coastal cliffs of the area are known as the most species diverse of the Maltese Islands, and support a wide array of Maltese endemic and sub-endemic species, of which the most characteristic is the endemic Maltese everlasting, Helichrysum melitense, this being the only known extant location of this critically endangered species.The site is also one of the few areas in Gozo for the equally endangered endemic Maltese cliff-orache, Cremnophyton lanfrancoi, and the Maltese rock-centaury, Palaeocyanus crassifolius, which is rarer in the cliffs of Gozo than in Malta. Other important endemic cliff species include the Maltese hyoseris, Hyoseris frutescens and the Maltese stocks, Matthiola incana subsp. melitensis, both of which are essentially endemic to Gozo, except for isolated populations on the island of Malta; the Maltese salt-tree, Darniella melitensis; and the Maltese fleabane, Chiliadenus bocconei.Other important species include the Pelago-Maltese endemic cliff carrot, Daucus rupestris; the Siculo-Maltese endemic pygmy groundsel, Senecio pygmaeus; the rock crosswort, Crucianella rupestris; and the rare cliff groundsel, Senecio leucanthemifolius.Whilst these endemic and sub-endemic species dominate the cliffs of the area, other non-endemic species are known. One can mention the caper, Capparis orientalis [= Capparis spinosa subsp. rupestris]; the golden samphire, Inula crithmoides and the very rare white round-headed garlic, Allium arvense, a species confined to the western cliffs of the island of Gozo.The Cliff Plateau and Coastal CommunitiesThe cliff plateau and coastal communities of the area are also characterised by a variety of endemic and/or threatened species, and are mostly characterised by mosaic communities, with phrygana communities based upon the Egyptian's St John's wort, Hypericum aegypticum [= Triadenia aegyptica], with the shrubby birdsfoot-trefoil Lotus cytisoides and the spiny chicory, Cichorium spinosum; and Crithmo-Limonietea communities based upon the endemic Maltese sea-lavender, Limonium melitensis, Crucianella rupestris; the endemic Maltese sea-chamomille, Anthemis urvilleana; and Crithmum maritimum, Daucus gingidium; Plantago macrorhiza; and Urginea pancration. Other endemic species known from such coastal communities include the endemic Maltese dwarf garlic, Allium lojaconoi; the Maltese leek, Allium melitense; and the Maltese sand-crocus, Romulea melitensis, a species of indeterminate status.Aerohaline communities based upon Inula crithmoides and Arthrocnemum macrostachyum are also frequent all over the area, particularly in the more exposed maritime areas.Globigerina outcrops at Il-Hofra tal-Berwin and the Lower Coralline Limestone karstland stretching from Fuq it-Tieqa to Ta' Slima support rich maritime garrigue communities based on the above species.Some of the coastal communities are also typified by labiate garrigues and pre-desert scrub communities, based upon the Mediterranean thyme, Thymus capitatus and the olive-leaved germander, Teucrium fruticans; and the tree spurge Euphorbia dendroides respectively, as at Fuq il-Bniet and parts of Wied Sufar. These communities also co-exist in various parts of the area, as within the Inland Sea area.Some of the cliff plateau and other maritime communities are also characterised by some rupestral species which extend their distribution range, such as the cliff-top overlooking the Inland Sea, where Helichrysum melitense, Matthiola incana subsp. melitensis, Darniella melitensis, Limonium melitensis, Crucianella rupestris, Hypericum aegypticum, Lotus cytisoides, Carlina involucrata, Euphorbia dendroides and Thymus capitatus co-exist. Similarly, Cremnophyton lanfrancoi is also known from Ta' Slima, as are Matthiola incana subsp. melitensis and Darniella melitensis, which blend with the Hypericum aegypticum phrygana in the area between Il-Ponta tal-Wardija and Il-Ponta ta' Harrux. Darniella melitensis also characterises and dominates the Vegetation at Qawra and Wardija.An assemblage based upon Ononis natrix subsp. ramosissima and Lotus cytisoides community is located along the sea-ward area and the southern aspect of It-Torri tal-Qawra, probably due to the fine sediment arising from the friable Globigerina Limestone. Such fine sediment might be the result of erosion caused by the wheels of vehicles parking along clearings in the area (refer to the vulnerability section). At the foot of the same tower located in the area, reddish carpets of Mesembryanthemum nodiflorum, with Lagurus ovatus and Silene colorata, characterise the site. Atriplex halimus had been planted along the road that leads to the Inland Sea in Dwejra. This shrub has spread and became naturalised in areas at Ta' Karuzzini and Ic-Cnus.The WidienThe area is characterised by a series of dry valley systems, known as widien, with a seasonal watercourse which dries completely in the drier season and which is influenced by the saline conditions of the area. The vegetation of these widien is a mosaic of wetland communities, dry valley beds, coastal communities and, in some parts, disturbed communities.Wied Sufar is a wide, shallow valley flanked by gently sloping rocky sides. A series of dams have been built along the upper part of the watercourse, dividing the wide wied into several plots of land which are alternatively overrun by dense stands of the great reed, Arundo donax. As the watercourse meanders towards the plain to join Wied Ghorof and Wied il-Kbir, bushes of the chaste tree, Vitex agnus-castus, a species otherwise rare in the Maltese Islands, occupy the valley bed.The sides of Wied Sufar generally harbour the typical suffruticose shrubs of the mosaic coastal garrigue communities of the area, with Hypericum aegypticum, Euphorbia dendroides, Erica multiflora, Inula crithmoides, Ruta chalepensis, Teucrium fruticans the Siculo-Maltese endemic Calendula suffruticosa var. gussonii [= Calendula sicula] and the grass Hyparrhenia hirta amongst the characteristic species. Towards the southern slope, this 'garrigue' grades into a rocky steppe towards the crest of the hill where it abuts onto the abandoned terraced fields at Ta' Karuzzini.A narrow seasonal watercourse flanked by a steep coralline limestone rock-face, runs through Wied Ghorof. The watercourse is mostly characterised by Atriplex prostrata and the alien Aster squamatus. The vegetation of the rocky banks is mostly typified by a mosaic of coastal communities based upon Chiliadenus bocconei, Daucus spp., Euphorbia dendroides, Hyoseris frutescens, Hypericum aegypticum, Matthiola incana subsp. melitensis, Thymus capitatus and Teucrium fruticans. Further downstream, before Wied Ghorof joins the mainstream of the principal watercourse at Qawra, a small Nerio-Tamaricetea community is found, with the largest known Maltese clump of Vitex agnus-castus. The African tamarisk, Tamarix africana, rare in the area, is also present.At Qawra, the watercourse is more species diverse, and is characterised by various wetland species, including Aster squamatus, Centaurium tenuifolium, Polypogon monspeliensis, Mentha pulegium, Rumex conglomeratus, Spergularia bocconei and the salt-tolerant Crypsis schoenoides, the latter being confined to this area in the Maltese Islands. The slopes flanking the watercourse are clayey and more gently inclined, forming steppic hillsides characterised by various grasses and thistles, including Carlina involucrata, Cynodon dactylon and Hyparrhenia hirta. The higher parts of the wied are essentially agricultural.Il-Qattara Freshwater PoolA deep freshwater pool fed by Wied il-Kbir lies at the foot of the southernmost cliffs at Qawra. In addition to the water which cascades down from this seasonal stream, the pool, known as Il-Qattara, also receives water all year round from a spring seepage through the overhanging rock face.As a result of this perennial standing water, the vegetation and fauna of the area is quite atypical from the rest of the area. The deep clefts in the damp cliff face rising around Il-Qattara basin accumulate soil which remains wet due to water seepage. These ledges support an interesting assemblage of species which are typical of shady, humid habitats, in particular the maidenhair fern, Adiantum capillus-veneris; the brooklime, Samolus valerandi; the moss Eucladium verticillatum; and the endemic Hyoseris frutescens, which is usually found in more xeric habitats.The freshwater pool is dominated by the endemic Maltese horned pond-weed, Zannichellia melitensis; and the charophyte, Chara globularis; and a number of vascular plants which are only partially submerged; being close to the description of the Habitat Code 3140 (Hard oligo-mesotrophic waters with benthic vegetation of Chara spp.).The banks of the pool are characterised by various wetland species, including the galingale, Cyperus longus; the round-headed club-rush, Scirpoides holoschoenus [= Holoschoenus vulgaris]; the otherwise critically endangered wild celery, Apium graveolens; the clustered dock, Rumex conglomeratus; the pennyroyal, Mentha pulegium; the slender centaury, Centaurium tenuiflorum; a single individual of the very rare white willow, Salix alba (this has been planted and originates from Malta); various grasses and leguminous plants; and a small Nerio-Tamaricetea community, based upon Tamarix africana.The perennial supply of water also houses an array of threatened species, including a number of species confined to this locality like the critically endangered beetles Augyles maritimus [= Heterocerus melitensis] associated with muddy edges of Il-Qattara, and Aulacochthebius exaratus. Other important species include the beetles Ochthebius celatus, Octhebius dilatatus, Potamonectes cerisyi and Siagona europaea; the amphipod Orchestria gammarellus; the freshwater spire-snail Mercuria cf. similis [= Mercuria melitensis]; and the dwarf pond-snail, Lymnaea truncatula; all of which are threatened due to the dearth of their habitat and consequently have a very restricted distribution in the Maltese Islands. The Painted Frog, Discoglossus pictus (Habitats Directive Annex IV; Bern Convention Appendix II) is also known from this area.The availability of freshwater during the summer months also attracts birds, and the pool is a congregation site for species as the spectacled warbler, Sylvia conspicillata; the corn bunting, Miliaria calandra; the short-toed lark, Calandrella brachydactyla (numbering about 5-8 pairs while in the months of August and early September may number up to 100); and the blue rock-thrush, Monticola solitarius; which breed in the Dwejra area. Hagret il-General Nature ReserveThis nature reserve is essentially an isolated pillar of rock rising steeply from the sea, and characterised by a mixture of endemic and sub-endemic plants, which constitute about one third of the native flora of the islet.The vegetation of the area includes a mosaic of rupestral communities, Chritmo-Limonietea communities and Hypericum aegypticum phrygana, similar to that of the mainland. Important plants include the Habitats Directive Annex II rupestral species Cremnophyton lanfrancoi, Helichrysum melitense and Hyoseris frutescens and the very rare Malta fungus, Cynomorium coccineum, a parasitic flowering plant, known as a parasite of Cremnophyton lanfrancoi and Arthrocnemum macrostachyum, and confined to this islet and Dingli Cliffs on the island of Malta.The most important faunal element of the islet is the Fungus Rock wall lizard, Podarcis filfolensis generalensis (Habitats Directive Annex IV, Bern Convention Appendix II), endemic to the islet. Other endemic species known from the islet include the endemic karstic snails Muticaria macrostoma oscitans and Trochoidea spratti.A note on the Endemic FaunaExcluding the peculiar fauna of Il-Qattara, the Dwejra area is also important for various endemic invertebrates, including: ·the endemic snails Muticaria macrostoma and Trochoidea spratti; and the Siculo-Maltese endemic snail Cernuella caruanae, which live mostly in crevices and cavities in rocks and rdum and under stones in the area; ·the endemic pseudo-scorpion Chthonius maltensis, known from Il-Ponta tad-Dwejra; ·various endemic beetles, including Allophylax picipes melitensis, Heliopathes avarus dwejrensis, Laemostenus picicornis melitensis, Pimelia rugulosa melitana, Stenosis melitana, Stenostoma melitense and Tentyria laevigata leachi [= Tentyria leachi], which are mostly found under stones in maritime 'garrigue' communities. Of these, the endangered Heliopathes avarus dwejrensis, is confined to the Dwejra area (type locality), whilst Stenostoma melitense is strictly monophagous on Arthrocnemum macrostachyum and the endemic Darniella melitensis; ·endemic woodlice, including Armadillidium schmalfussi; and the very rare Spelaeoniscus vallettai, for which Dwejra is the type locality, and which is known as an endogean in soil in humid areas close to the sea; and ·the endemic shrew, Crocidura sicula calypso (Habitats Directive Annex IV; Bern Convention Annex III), known from rubble walls in the area.A note on AvifaunaThe Dwejra/Qawra area is important for avifauna for the reasons that it provides a diverse array of habitats for both residents and migrants alike, and include:- vertical lower Coralline Limestone sea-cliffs- a system of vegetated inland valley tributaries- the freshwater pool known as il-Qattara, which is fed by a perennial water supply- open spaces in general.Climatic conditions have an evident effect on trasboundary movements of avifauna, and the west of Gozo, where the Dwejra/Qawra region is situated, is no exception. This is because Dwejra is ideally located to receive migrants, such as heron species, various passerines and to a lesser extent, raptors, caught up by sudden strong north-easterly surface winds. Other strong easterly winds can be equally important in bringing about large falls. The breeding birds that occur or were recorded in the Qawra/Dwejra region include the Cory's Shearwater, Calonectris diomedea (breeds in colonies along sea cliffs and rdum) and the Peregrine Falcon, Falco peregrinus. Notes on Section: Ecological Information - Habitats The Habitat Type Calcareous rocky slopes with chasmophytic vegetation (Code 8210) (covering a percentage area of 36.294) tends to co-occur with one of the following habitat types: - Endemic phryganas of the Euphorbio-Verbascion (5430); the % cover has been entered only once under 5430 where it has been added to the remaining percentage area where this habitat is dominant. - Vegetated sea cliffs of the Mediterranean coasts with endemic Limonium spp. (1240); the % cover has been entered only once under 1240 where it has been added to the remaining percentage area where this habitat co-occurs with 1420. - Thermo-Mediterranean and pre-desert scrub (5330); the % cover has been entered only once under 5330 where it has been added to the percentage area where this habitat is dominant. The % cover given near the habitat code 8210 covers for where this habitat is solely dominant, and where it co-occurs with 1240 and 5430, and with 5430 and 5330.

4.3 Threats, pressures and activities with impacts on the site

The most important impacts and activities with high effect on the site

Negative Impacts
RankThreats and pressures [code]Pollution (optional) [code]inside/outside [i|o|b]
MI01i
MK03i
HE03.03i
LG01.04i
LF03.02i
MB01.02i
HG01.03i
ME04.01i
MA04.03b
HA02i
MC01.01.01o
MK03.05i
HG05i
MG05.01i
MG05.04i
MH06.01i
MG02.08i
MF03.01i
MK01.01i
MF03.02.03i
MJ01i
MA01i
HE01.04i
Positive Impacts
RankActivities, management [code]Pollution (optional) [code]inside/outside [i|o|b]
MXi

Rank: H = high, M = medium, L = low
Pollution: N = Nitrogen input, P = Phosphor/Phosphate input, A = Acid input/acidification,
T = toxic inorganic chemicals, O = toxic organic chemicals, X = Mixed pollutions
i = inside, o = outside, b = both

5. SITE PROTECTION STATUS

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6. SITE MANAGEMENT

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6.1 Body(ies) responsible for the site management:

Organisation:Environment and Resources Authority
Address:
Email:natura.2000@era.org.mt

6.2 Management Plan(s):

An actual management plan does exist:

Yes
No, but in preparation
X
No

 

7. MAP OF THE SITE

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INSPIRE ID:MT0000019
Map delivered as PDF in electronic format (optional)
Yes
No

SITE DISPLAY