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Welcome to Cherokee Hills Veterinary Hospital
Your Veterinarian in Oklahoma City OK
Call us at (405)-721-2520

Pet Emergency? Call us right away at (405)-721-2520!

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If you live in Oklahoma City or the surrounding area and need a trusted veterinarian to care for your pets – look no further. Your pets’ health and well being are very important to us, and we take every possible measure to give your animals the care they deserve.

Cherokee Hills Veterinary Hospital is a full-service animal hospital and welcomes both emergency treatment cases as well as pet patients in need of routine medical, surgical, and dental care. Our Veterinarians have years of experience treating serious conditions and offering regular pet wellness care. Beyond first-rate pet care, we make our clinic comfortable, kid-friendly, and calm, so your pet can relax in the waiting room and look forward to meeting our Oklahoma City veterinarian.

We are happy to offer a number of resources that enable you to learn about how to take better care of your pets. Please feel free to browse our site, particularly the informational articles. The best veterinary care for animals is ongoing nutrition and problem prevention, so becoming knowledgeable about preventative pet care is essential to the ongoing success of your animal’s health. If you have any questions, call (405)-721-2520 or email us and we'll promptly get back to you. Our Oklahoma City veterinarian office is very easy to get to -- just check out the map below! We also welcome you to subscribe to our newsletter, which is created especially for Oklahoma City pet owners.

At Cherokee Hills Veterinary Hospital, we treat your pets like the valued family members they are.



Oklahoma City Veterinarian | Cherokee Hills Veterinary Hospital | (405)-721-2520

7308 North MacArthur Blvd
Oklahoma City, OK 73132

Testimonials

  • "Dr. Prichard and the staff are amazing! They have taken such great care of all my fur babies. I 'm so happy I found Dr. Prichard!"
    Heather B./Google+
  • "This is a great place love Dr. Prichard and her staff. They always take great care of all my fur babies."
    Eric G./Google+
  • "Been going to Cherokee Hills Vet for decades. Always top-notch service and care for our 4-legged family members. Never been disappointed with them. Would recommend to anyone."
    David L./Facebook
  • "Our first time in. Nice office, great staff and Dr Debbie is the best! ❤️ We'll be back!!"
    Gail J./Facebook
  • "Dr. Debbie is one of the best Vets in Oklahoma City! I brought my old man lab into see her and she was so gentle with him and looked over everything. He is still in amazing health thanks to Debbie!"
    Kristen S.
  • "We've taken all our pets to Cherokee Hills for the past 13 years. Dr. Marshall is the most caring vet we've ever had, and we adore the staff! Good folks all around!"
    Margaret O.
  • "Dr. Debbie and team were wonderful, patient, and did their best to make Winston as comfortable as possible during his 1st checkup. Everyone was very caring and you can definitely see their love for animals."
    Amy L.
  • "Two thumbs up. Wouldn't go anywhere else. Love them!"
    Phyllis H.
  • "Dr. Prichard is the best Vet in OKC, she has been taking care of my fur babies for years and I wouldn’t trust taking them anywhere else."
    Sarah W.
  • "Dr. Bob is the only vet who will take care of my precious darling Daisy in the way I want her taken care of!! He's the best!"
    Dacia J. Edmond
  • Dr.
    Deborah Prichard
    DVM

    Deborah (Debbie) Heron Prichard, DVM, is a 1992 graduate of the Oklahoma State University College of Veterinary Medicine. After working in emergency and critical care for a few years she completed an emergency critical care residency in Texas. Dr. Prichard is a member of the American Veterinary Medical Association, the Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care Society, Cat Fanciers’ Association, and the American Paint Horse Association. She is also a founding lifetime member of the Gypsy Horse Registry of America, where she assisted in establishing the bylaws, rule book and the registry. In addition to Oklahoma, Dr. Prichard is licensed to practice veterinary medicine in Alaska, California, Oklahoma and Texas. Dr. Prichard grew up showing horses and POA ponies throughout the United States and since 1982, she has also shown Cornish Rex cats. An accomplished pastry chef, Dr. Prichard has standing orders for OSU and OU tailgating cakes. Dr. Prichard shares her home with her husband Marc, two Cornish Rex cats, Pistol Pete and CC, a Schnauzer named Moxie, and a five-year-old paint horse, Big Mac. Often she can be found riding, gardening, baking, and perfecting her photography skills.

Featured Articles

  • Is Your Cat's Personality Influenced by Coat Color?

    Are orange cats friendlier than black ones? Coat color may play a role in personality. ...

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  • Can My Pet Get Depressed?

    Has your pet been a little moody lately? Find out if depression may be to blame. ...

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  • Could Those Sniffles Be a Symptom of the Feline Flu?

    Can you spot the signs of feline flu? ...

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  • Does My Pet Dream?

    Are humans the only mammals who dream? Find out if your pet experiences dreams and nightmares. ...

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  • What to Do If Your Pet Eats Grass

    Wondering what to do if your pet eats grass? Take a look at a few ideas. ...

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  • Bloat in Dogs

    Bloat may end your dog's life if you're not aware of the symptoms. ...

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  • Hypothyroidism

    Hypothyroidism is the natural deficiency of thyroid hormone and is the most common hormone imbalance of dogs. This deficiency is produced by several different mechanisms. The most common cause (at least 95% of cases) is immune destruction of the thyroid gland. It can also be caused by natural atrophy ...

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  • Feline Distemper

    Feline distemper or feline panleukopenia is a highly contagious viral disease of kittens and adult cats caused by the feline parvovirus. It is also called panleukopenia as it affects the bone marrow and causes low white blood cell counts. It is relatively common in unvaccinated cats and is often fatal, ...

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  • Bloat and Gastric Torsion

    Bloat and gastric torsion is a serious condition and your pet should be rushed to the emergency room if this occurs. Certain breeds of dogs with deep chests and narrow waists, such as hounds, bouvier des Flandres, or doberman pinschers are more susceptible to a syndrome of gastric torsion and bloat. This ...

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  • Arthritis

    The most common type of arthritis is osteoarthritis which can be due to wear and tear on joints from over use, aging, injury, or from an unstable joint such as which occurs with a ruptured ACL (anterior cruciate ligament) in the knee. The chronic form of this disease is called degenerative joint disease ...

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Our Locations

Office Hours

Monday:

7:30 am-6:00 pm

Tuesday:

7:30 am-6:00 pm

Wednesday:

7:30 am-12:00 pm

Thursday:

7:30 am-6:00 pm

Friday:

7:30 am-6:00 pm

Saturday:

Boarding/Meds Only

7:30 am-9:00 am

Sunday:

Closed