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No. 3 Rockhopper Penguins. Quarrelsome Rockhopper Penguins live on the cold Antipodes Islands. Their fiery red eyes are signs of a blazing temper, andthough small, they make up for their size with a loud voice. Their major enemy is the hungry Skua. And there is a threat of overfishing and depleting their food supply.
No. 5 Royal Albatross. Clumsy on land, the Royal Albatross is a picture of elegance in the air. They breed on several islands including Enderby Island. Chicks fly after eight months, and breed after seven or eight years. Their strange tube-noses expel excess salt taken from their seafood diet.
No. 8 Hooker Sea Lion. Each summer, many of the world's 5000 Hooker Sea Lions gather at Enderby Island, south of New Zealand. The males appear first, waiting for the females to arrive and have the pups they have borne for a year, before mating again. Sea Lions are good mothers, but less-than-interested fathers. Hookers are the rarest Sea Lions in the world, and feed mainly on squid.
No. 10 Skua. Although its hackles and bent bill are eagle-like, the rest of the Skua is all gull. It nests close to other seabirds, living in cunning and piracy, stealing eggs from careless penguins on beaches, the young and weak rabbits on the hills behind, and cleaning up any refuse in Seal, Sea Lion and Penguin breeding colonies.
No. 14 Fur Seal. Found throughouit much of New Zealand, Fur Seals were once hunted for the soft brown fur under its coarse hair. In 1978 an Act of Parliament made them full protected. Well camouflaged, they play in the surf and rest on rocks. They feed mainly on the plentiful squid. Seals attack if cornered so they're best viewed from afar. At present they are increasing in numbers.