A three-dimensional study of a cold droplet impacting obliquely on a heated solid flat surface covered with a hot liquid layer has been performed. The drop Weber number, liquid film thickness, and drop impact angle are set to a range from 100 to 800, 0.1 to 0.4, and 0 deg to 60 deg, respectively. The interface evolution and thermal behavior of the drop impingement is well captured using coupled level set and volume of the fluid method (CLSVOF). The code is validated against previously published results both qualitatively and quantitatively. The results show that in the case of oblique drop impact, the crown dynamics and wall heat flux distribution exhibit an asymmetric pattern, with secondary droplets generated solely on the downstream side, as opposed to normal drop impact in which the secondary drops generated around the circumference of the crown. Based on heat flux values, two distinct region within the liquid film exist: (i) impact region around the impact point and (ii) undisturbed region far from the impact region characterized by the impact dynamics. A parametric analysis further reveals that for a moderate Weber number, asymmetric behavior increases as the drop impact angle increases, resulting in a reduction in heat transfer from the solid surface. However, for a drop impacting at an angle of 28 deg, increased asymmetry due to a increase in the Weber number results in significant cooling of the impact region. Furthermore, it is also found that a thinner liquid film promotes higher heat transfer from the solid surface, resulting in a higher wall heat flux.