Our staff of 7 board certified physicians and over 45 well trained personnel work together to provide you with the quality medical care and customer service you deserve.
With a view toward the future, our physicians are also actively seeking ways to advance the science of medical care. Through our affiliation with South Carolina Clinical Research Center we can offer many cutting edge treatments and services to our patients who enroll in clinical studies conducted in our office.More >>
Dr. Davis is a Columbia native and has been in private practice since 1991. He and his wife, Alison (who is a CRNA) have 2 young boys. They enjoy travel, movies, running, cycling, tennis and the arts.
Dr. Davis takes pride in delivering thorough and compassionate healthcare. He strives to educate his patients about their care, present them with all their options, and have them take an active role in their healthcare. He also participates in clinical research.More >>
Dr. Moore has practiced gynecology in Columbia for over 37 years. He practiced Gynecology in Columbia at Drs. Bennett and Moore, LLC from 1973 to 1997. He focuses his expertise on general gynecology and on maintaining and improving the general health of the aging female. He is a certified clinical trial investigator.More >>
Dr. John Moore has been in practice in Columbia since 1993 when he joined his wife and father at Drs. Bennett and Moore, LLC., and is currently the managing partner of Columbia Women's Healthcare. He is certified as a clinical trial research physician by the Academy of Pharmaceutical Physicians and Investigators and participates in clinical trials in all areas of women's health. He enjoys running, swimming, tennis, basketball and softball with his wife and two daughters.More >>
Dr. Kathryn Moore has been in practice in Columbia since 1992 when she joined her father-in-law at Drs. Bennett and Moore, LLC. Her husband, John, joined the group several years later and they continue to practice together today. They have two young girls. Dr. Moore's areas of interest include treatment of menstrual disorders, menopause and hormone replacement, and preventive care.More >>
Dr. Odom has been in private practice in Columbia since 1987. He enjoys obstetrics and believes that life begins at conception with every newborn being a gift from God. He feels that all diagnoses and treatments are a partnership between the patient and physician. He attempts to listen to his patients and educate them regarding options available to them. He seeks to solve their problems in the simplest way possible. More >>
Dr. Smythe served as Chief of Maternal Fetal Medicine at Madigan Army Medical Center from 1980-1982. At Richland Memorial Hospital he served as OB-GYN Director of Maternal Fetal Medicine from 1982-1985. Practiced Obstetrics and Gynecology and Maternal Fetal Medicine at Baptist Medical Center since 1985. He is a founding partner of Columbia Women's Healthcare. He and his wife, Gwen, have 4 children and 4 grandchildren. He enjoys hunting, golf and spending time at Lake Wateree.More >>
Scientists Reveal Eating Junk Food During Pregnancy Could Up Obesity Risk Healthy eating habits should start during the foetal life of an individual, before they even reach school age. The clamour to give children better school dinners is all very well, but future mothers need to be aware that pregnancy is not the time to over-indulge on sugary-fatty treats. Read more...More >>
Menopause is the permanent end of menstruation and fertility, defined as occurring 12 months after your last menstrual period. Menopause is a natural biological process, not a medical illness. Even so, the physical and emotional symptoms of menopause can disrupt your sleep, sap your energy and — at least indirectly — trigger feelings of sadness and loss. More >>
Menorrhagia is the medical term for menstrual periods in which bleeding is abnormally heavy or prolonged. Although heavy menstrual bleeding is a common concern among premenopausal women, most women don't experience blood loss severe enough to be defined as menorrhagia. More >>
There are more than 40 different strains of HPV that specifically affect the genital area. Most HPV infections don't lead to cancer, but some types of genital HPV can cause cancer of the cervix — the passage between the vagina and the uterus. Vaccines can help protect against the strains of genital HPV most likely to cause genital warts or cervical cancer.More >>