952-929-0074 952-929-0074

Fax: 952-929-0110
6315 Minnetonka Blvd, St. Louis Park, MN 55416


Welcome New Clients!

This is the easiest place to start your relationship with us. A new client form and financial policy are available to download. Please click on the new client form below, fill out, print & bring in or email to us at
okahinfo@okah.net. As always, you can reach out to us by phone at 952-929-0074. We’ll see you soon!

New Client Form | Financial Policy

Why Oak Knoll?

We focus on preventative wellness care including vaccination and parasite protection as well as managing illness and injuries. The doctors at Oak Knoll are committed to bettering the lives of all our patients, and we think that should include yours!

Our goal is to treat the patient throughout his/her life promoting health by detecting problems early and be education pet owners.


Payment Options

Thank you for choosing Oak Knoll Animal Hospital. Our primary mission is to deliver the best and most comprehensive veterinary care available for your pet. An important part of our mission is making the cost of optimal care easy and manageable for our clients by offering payment options. Oak Knoll Animal Hospital requires payment in full at the end of your pet's examination and/or at the time of discharge.

We accept; Cash, Check, Visa®, MasterCard®, Discover, American Express or CareCredit as forms of payment.

What is CareCredit?

We believe that quality veterinary care should be available to everyone so we offer CareCredit; a six month, no-interest credit line to help our clients spread out the expense of veterinary care over time. Ideal for treatments and procedures beyond your bank balance, CareCredit is a revolving line of credit designed specifically for your vet care needs. With CareCredit, you pay no up-front costs, no pre-payment penalties, and no fees, if balance is paid within 6 months.

You can fill out your application online and then submit it digitally, or print and mail it to CareCredit.

Click here to fill out a CareCredit Application

Educational Websites

Are you wondering what Leptospirosis is and how your dog can get this disease?


Everything you want to know about Lyme disease and how it is transmitted.


Heart disease in your dog; diagnosis, detection and treatment:


Is your cat diabetic?



We are now offering ProHeart12, an injectable Heartworm Preventative.  Please call us for more information. 


Monthly Minutes

Beat the Heat - Summertime Pet Safety Tips


Never leave your pet alone in the car.  Even with the car running and the air conditioner on, temperatures inside a vehicle can rise rapidly to dangerous levels.  On an 85°degree day, with the windows opened slightly, the temperature in the car can reach 102° in 10 minutes and 120° in 30 minutes. When in doubt, leave your pet at home.

Exercise during cooler hours. Pets may be eager to be outside during the summer, but its important to pay attention to temperature and humidity levels. Exercise your pet when temperatures are cooler, such as in the early morning or evening hours, especially if they are overweight or flat-faced.  Also remember, if the asphalt is too hot for your bare feet, it’s too hot for their paws, so encourage them to walk on grass if possible.

Protect against external parasites. Fleas, ticks, and heartworms (transmitted by mosquitoes) are out in force during the summer months.  Protect your pet year-round with preventative medicine as prescribed by your veterinarian.


Gnat Bites


Many dog owners are noticing small (less than 1 inch diameter), bullseye patterned marks on the underside of their dog. These marks are often caused by a species of gnat that emerges from the grass and bites the dog. The bites cause a bullseye mark that many confuse with a bullseye rash caused by the Lyme disease bacteria. It is important to note that dogs do not develop a bullseye rash with Lyme disease exposure, only people do. 


The Realities of Heartworm Disease


Heartworm disease is found in many areas of the world, including the United States. It is a serious disease that can be fatal, even with treatment. It is caused by worms that can grow up to a foot long, and live in the heart, lungs, and associated blood vessels of affected animals.