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This profile was last updated on 11/22/12  and contains information from public web pages.

Dr. Wendy Royle

Wrong Dr. Wendy Royle?

Member

Royal College of Veterinary Medicine
 
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

  • Founder
    Yukon Veterinary Services

Education

  • Bachelor of Science , Cell Biology
  • Bachelor of Science , Agriculture Animal Science
  • Western College of Veterinary Science
7 Total References
Web References
Dr. Wendy ...
www.parkgate.ca, 22 Nov 2012 [cached]
Dr. Wendy Royle
Dr. Wendy Royle is a long term resident of the North Shore. She has a Bachelor of Science in Cell Biology, a Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Animal Science, and graduated in 1990 from the Western College of Veterinary Science. Dr. Royle co-founded the Yukon Veterinary Services, opened the Sechelt Animal Hospital and has worked as a locum in the lower mainland and in northern BC. She is also a member of the Royal College of Veterinary Medicine in England and has practiced in Caterham at the South Downs Referral Veterinary Hospital. Dr. Royle has been involved in various projects in Africa and South America. In 2004 Dr. Royle purchased Park Gate Animal and Bird Hospital.Â
Going forward, Dr. Royle would like to see her practice grow by focusing on high quality services provided by committed and experienced veterinary support staff. Dr.Royle's extensive experience and connections gives Park Gate access to specialists in-house, or by referral, high quality medicine, surgeons, nutritional advice and preventative medicine.Â
Dr. Royle has 2 dogs, a Labrador Retriever named Rocky, a Miniature Dachsund named Emily. Also a rotating entourage of rescues from potbelly pigs, ferrets, birds to dogs and cats. In her spare time, Dr. Royle enjoys hiking the local mountains with two and four legged friends.
...
Lauralee has worked with Dr. Wendy Royle for over 10 years and is currently ParkGate's office manager. When not at work, she is at home with her husband, two boys as well as two cats, an African grey parrot, and her newest rescue a chihuahua pug cross.
“There are pros and cons to ...
www.northshoreoutlook.com, 7 June 2007 [cached]
“There are pros and cons to all options,†said Wendy Royle, veterinarian and owner of Park Gate Animal and Bird Hospital. “Make sure to do your research and donâ€Ât be in a rush.Be patient.
...
“I would prefer to see a shelter dog adopted,†said Royle.But it is important to “be realistic about what you can take on,†she added. “You can get fantastic dogs there but they might have a bit of a history, just be aware of what you will have to work on.â€Â
As with shelters, there are some great breeders and some really bad ones, said Royle.
...
“A good breeder should ask you lots of questions to find out if their breed is a match for you,†said Royle.
As for looks, that should be a priority farther down your list.
Health and temperament are much more important, she added.
Reputable breeders breed few litters, require spay or neuter contracts, introduce the puppyâ€Âs parents and check for genetic diseases.
So make sure to ask what kind of screening they do, she said.
Most pet stores will sell a puppy without asking questions because they have to make a profit.
“Most pets in pet stores are quite stressed and some get sick easily by picking up things like kennel cough through aerosol transmission,†said Royle.
Usually pet store owners are hoping for the impulse buy, but as always make sure to do research on the dog you are about to buy, she added.
What prospective buyers need to beware of is puppy mills, which have, unfortunately, always been around, said Royle.
Due to “poor genetic choices these puppies can suffer from very serious health issues,†and that is why the industry requires more regulation, said Royle. “As a buyer you are reliant on the knowledge and integrity of the sellers.â€Â
No matter where a puppy is from take your time to do research.
Think about your lifestyle.Choose a dog that suits your needs and their needs, said Royle.
If youâ€Âre taking home a rescue dog, “do so with your eyes open,†she added.
Plus, there are always lots of adult dogs available for adoption and you will have a better idea of their temperament, she said.
Park Gate Animal & Bird Hosptial
www.parkgate.ca, 22 April 2012 [cached]
Dr. Royle's Pictures
...
Dr. Wendy Royle
Dr. Wendy Royle is a long term resident of the North Shore. She practiced veterinary medicine in Vancouver, the Yukon, Sechelt BC, and England before purchasing Park Gate Animal & Bird Hospital in August 2004, this is her third pracice. Wendy has 2 dogs, a Labrador Retriever named Rocky, a Miniature Dachsund named Emily. Also a rotating entourage of rescues from potbelly pigs, ferrets, birds to dogs and cats. In her spare time, Dr. Royle enjoys hiking the local mountains with two and four legged friends.
Lauralee
Lauralee graduated from the Granville Business College in 1998. She has travelled to the Cook Islands where she worked with animals in need and has also worked for the SPCA. Lauralee has worked with Dr. Wendy Royle for over 10 years and is currently ParkGate's office manager. When not at work, she is at home with her husband, two boys as well as two cats, an african grey parrot, and her newest rescue a chihuahua pug cross.
"There are pros and cons to ...
www.northshoreoutlook.com, 7 June 2007 [cached]
"There are pros and cons to all options," said Wendy Royle, veterinarian and owner of Park Gate Animal and Bird Hospital.
...
"I would prefer to see a shelter dog adopted," said Royle.But it is important to "be realistic about what you can take on," she added."You can get fantastic dogs there but they might have a bit of a history, just be aware of what you will have to work on."
As with shelters, there are some great breeders and some really bad ones, said Royle.
...
"A good breeder should ask you lots of questions to find out if their breed is a match for you," said Royle.
As for looks, that should be a priority farther down your list.
Health and temperament are much more important, she added.
Reputable breeders breed few litters, require spay or neuter contracts, introduce the puppy's parents and check for genetic diseases.
So make sure to ask what kind of screening they do, she said.
Most pet stores will sell a puppy without asking questions because they have to make a profit.
"Most pets in pet stores are quite stressed and some get sick easily by picking up things like kennel cough through aerosol transmission," said Royle.
Usually pet store owners are hoping for the impulse buy, but as always make sure to do research on the dog you are about to buy, she added.
What prospective buyers need to beware of is puppy mills, which have, unfortunately, always been around, said Royle.
Due to "poor genetic choices these puppies can suffer from very serious health issues," and that is why the industry requires more regulation, said Royle."As a buyer you are reliant on the knowledge and integrity of the sellers."
No matter where a puppy is from take your time to do research.
Think about your lifestyle.Choose a dog that suits your needs and their needs, said Royle.
If you're taking home a rescue dog, "do so with your eyes open," she added.
Plus, there are always lots of adult dogs available for adoption and you will have a better idea of their temperament, she said.
CBC British Columbia - One missing in North Van slide
Vancouver.cbc.ca, 19 Jan 2005 [cached]
Dr. Wendy Royle of the Park Gate Animal and Bird Hospital says they have space to house pets from families who have been forced from their homes.
She's asking anyone who wants to take advantage of the offer to call ahead at 604-929-1863.
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