stocker

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Stock·er

(stok'ĕr),
Frederick William, U.S. ophthalmologist, 1893-1974. See: Stocker line.

stocker

see store.
References in periodicals archive ?
An accountant with no medical training, Stocker Started treating wild animals in his garden shed in Aylesbury, Buckinghamshire, more than 20 years ago.
In 1991, Stocker was honoured by the Queen when she awarded him an MBE for his services to wildlife.
The funding that Stocker has received has been expertly managed' so that this unique hospital is self-supporting and every animal is treated free of charge.
Last year, Stocker, his wife Sue and son Colin opened a visitors' centre, incorporating an educational walk for adults and children.
More importantly, Stocker continues, ideas are changing about the need to save wildlife.
Every animal that comes here is a trauma patient," explains Stocker.
Stocker and his team play the part of paramedics, administering first aid and preparing the ground for the vet, who can then make a diagnosis and, if necessary, operate.
When it came to releasing them, Stocker braved the elements to chaperone them back to their native colony.
It could not be released until it was able to feed itself, so Stocker spent painstaking hours training the toad to pick up food with its mouth.
Stocker has learned by a process of trial and error and is determined to disseminate the information that he has gathered as widely as possible.
Many of the techniques that Stocker has pioneered have been copied all over the world.
Stocker learned the hard way that injured deer are difficult to handle because of their flailing legs, sharp hooves and sheer strength.