2,238 Dog Friendly Apartments for rent in Columbia Heights, MN
- Columbia Heights Accessible Apartments (2)
- Columbia Heights Apartments with Balconies (3)
- Columbia Heights Apartments with Garages (4)
- Columbia Heights Apartments with Gyms (2)
- Columbia Heights Apartments with Hardwood Floors (3)
- Columbia Heights Apartments with Parking (4)
- Columbia Heights Apartments with Washer-Dryers (3)
- Columbia Heights Pet Friendly Apartments (3)
- St. Anthony Dog Friendly Apartments (2)
- Fridley Dog Friendly Apartments (6)
- New Brighton Dog Friendly Apartments (9)
- Spring Lake Park Dog Friendly Apartments (1)
- Brooklyn Center Dog Friendly Apartments (2)
- Minneapolis Dog Friendly Apartments (260)
- Robbinsdale Dog Friendly Apartments (7)
- Falcon Heights Dog Friendly Apartments (3)
- Roseville Dog Friendly Apartments (8)
- Crystal Dog Friendly Apartments (3)
The one-armed, one-eyed, one-legged man may have just been made up for Wrongfully Accused, but Columbia Heights sure wasn't. This town plays the backdrop in the film, and really steals the show.
In 1898, Columbia Heights was formed as a village following the residents' decision to split from Fridley Township. In 1921, the town presented its own charter and became its own independent urban entity. Since then, the town has grown exponentially in size, and now is home to 20,000 people. Ironically, the very village that early Columbia Heights founders wished to escape has also grown into a good-sized urban center that borders Columbia Heights to the north and west. Maybe they should have moved a little further away if they really didn't want to be neighbors, but who are we to judge?
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Finding an apartment in Columbia Heights that accepts your pet may not be easy, but it’s very possible. Keep in mind, most of the time you’ll have to pay a premium for bringing your dog along in your new apartment. Some apartments require you to pay monthly pet rent, others will ask for a non-refundable pet fee or a refundable pet deposit.
While landlords and property management companies have varying pet policies, most of them limit the number of dogs you can bring to your apartment and include breed and weight restrictions.
If your pet falls under some of the restrictions outlined in the pet policy, it’s still worth asking the landlord if they can make an exception for your dog. Preparing a pet resume ahead of time could help you build the case for your furry friend. Make sure to include information on behavioral training your dog went through over the years and proof of vaccinations. If you can, include references from your former landlord and/or neighbors.