A source of life and beauty for the "winged migrants" is the wetland site of Alykes Kopana in Nea Lampsakos. The area we now call Alykes Kopana has existed since 1898. According to official data found around the salt marshes there was a strong economic activity and this can be combined with the settlement of the refugees after the Asia Minor catastrophe and the establishment of the New Lampsac community, with Government Gazette 167, issue A, published on August 10, 1927. After halting salt production, the pans they were unexploited by humans but exploitable by the flora and fauna of the area and by seasonal visitors. The fauna consists of many arthropods on the stones and below them, innumerable shells, many insects (flies, mosquitoes, mosquitoes, marshmallows, marshmallows, shrimps, bees, butterflies, dragonflies) and many birds. Some of them are permanent residents such as beet-eaters, whitewhites, anglerfish, spores, cranberries, carderines, but there are many migratory people who use the salt marshes as a resting place and staying for a few days These birds are: white-tailed, white-tailed, bawdy-headed ducks, butterflies, seasoned swans, silver-poppies, squid, flamingos. It is worth mentioning that in 2001 over 50 swans spent their winter here, and some swam right next to school. This continues to this day with a smaller or larger number of birds. In 2016, they were snowing around 20 flamingos, while in 2017 we had less. Alikes Kopana in the area of New Lampsac for many years worked as a salt producer A site that once offered many tangible goods to many families in the area.