Gregory Miller, DO
Gregory Miller, DO, chose psychiatry because he has a natural interest in people’s stories and a “can-do” attitude when it comes to addressing complex relationship problems. A former family worker who has worked with troubled youth and disabled veterans, Dr. Miller has a wealth of clinical experience with adolescents and adults and treats a wide range of mental health issues.
Obsessive Compulsive Disorder
A Psychiatrist specializes in the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of mental, addictive and emotional disorders such as schizophrenia and other psychotic disorders, mood disorders, anxiety disorders, substance-related disorders, sexual and gender identity disorders and adjustment disorders. The Psychiatrist is able to understand the biologic, psychologic and social components of illness, and therefore is uniquely prepared to treat the whole person. A Psychiatrist is qualified to order diagnostic laboratory tests and to prescribe medications, evaluate and treat psychologic and interpersonal problems, and to intervene with families who are coping with stress, crises and other problems in living.
American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology
Education & Training:
Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine
Lincoln Memorial University, Harrogate, TN
2009 - 2012
Texas A & M University, Bryan, TX
2012 - 2016
Baptist Medical Center Nassau
Baptist Medical Center Jacksonville
Baptist Medical Center South
Legal Practice Name:
Baptist Behavioral Health
From the Doctor:
Originally from South Carolina, I enjoy living in the Southeast and especially on the First Coast. My family and I like being involved in the local community and helping to make it a better place to live and work. As a family we enjoy a variety of outdoor activities, including riding bikes, going to the beach and following our children’s various extracurricular activities.
My philosophy of care centers on creating a good therapeutic relationship. I get to know a person’s whole story before making “knee-jerk” medication recommendations, and I truly believe that compassion is the key in creating successful patient-physician relationships. With the desire for a good working relationship also comes an expectation that the patient will come to treatment with a willingness to become a proficient problem solver. I do not always use medications during treatment, but when I do I have a good rationale for their use and a strong understanding of the conditions they will address.