Main Line: 270-417-2000
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Website: Women's Health
Pleasant Valley Medical Office Building
1301 Pleasant Valley Road, Suite 300
Read messages sent to Dr. Willcox on National Doctors' Day.
"Thank you Dr. Willcox for all you have done for me and my family!! You delivered both of my children and made both of the experiences wonderful! You were so compassionate and caring! You answered any questions that we had during the process and even after!" - Ashley
"Thank you for your compassion. Dr. Willcox, you make checkups and uncertain situations seem less scary. If I hadn't been blessed to have you as my caregiver during that time, I definitely would have a lot more gray hairs! Thank you for all that you do for me and everyone else!" - Kellie
American College of Obstetricians and GynecologistsAmerican College of Osteopathic Obstetricians and GynecologistsAmerican Osteopathic AssociationAmerican Medical Association
Dr. Amy Willcox joined One Health Obstetrics & Gynecology (then Owensboro Health Women’s Center) in 2013 after completing her residency in obstetrics and gynecology at St. John Macomb in Warren, MI.
Dr. Willcox was always more interested in science and math in college and she always knew that she wanted to be a doctor. She enjoys obstetrics and gynecology because of the continuity of care that she experiences with her patients. She enjoys seeing their happy faces when they first meet their new baby and educating women about their body each year at their annual exams.
Dr. Willcox and her husband, James, have three children, Alex, Emma and Abby.
"I enjoy being able to educate women about their body. There are a lot of misconceptions out there and it’s hard to treat or manage a problem if the patient doesn't understand why it’s happening.”
American Osteopathic Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology, 2013
Living Well: Women Should Position Self-Care First published in the Messenger-Inquirer on December 31, 2015.
My top priority is making sure you are healthy and happy, and I'll answer any questions that I can to make that a reality. If you have a question but are embarrassed to ask it, I encourage you not to be. As medical professionals, my colleagues and I get a lot of questions that might be considered uncomfortable, but we are here to be a helpful resource to you.