Sarah Miller was born and raised in Memphis, TN. She grew up in Cordova and currently resides in Arlington. Dr. Miller earned a Bachelor of Arts in Psychology from the University of Tennessee Knoxville in 2013 before deciding to pursue a Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree from the University of Memphis Loewenberg School of Nursing, from which she graduated in 2016. She took a break from school and moved to Baltimore, MD, in 2017, where she began her nursing career at The Johns Hopkins Hospital in the Neuro Critical Care Unit as a bedside RN. During her time at The Johns Hopkins Hospital, Dr. Miller obtained her CCRN certification and moved up the clinical ladder to serve as a Clinical Mentor until she left in 2019 to begin DNP school in Memphis. During DNP school, she worked as an RN in the Neuro Critical Care Unit at Methodist University Hospital. She graduated with her Doctor of Nursing Practice degree with a concentration as a Family Nurse Practitioner from the University of Tennessee Health Science Center in May 2022. She is a current member of the American Academy of Nurse Practitioners, the American Nurses Association, and the Tennessee Nurses Association.
Dr. Miller is happily married to her husband, Colton, and together, they have one child on the way and two rescue dogs. You can find her and her husband watching any and all sports year-round, although football is their preference. She is an avid dog lover, and she and her family have a total of six rescue dogs between them. In her off time, she enjoys trying to stay active as much as possible but also enjoys a good day watching TV or reading on the couch. She likes spending time outside, whether it’s playing golf with her husband or taking walks with her dogs.
“The world is a complex place, and if you only look at what is right in front of you, you are going to miss out on many important things. Just as with our patients, we cannot simply look at their outward signs or vitals and know entirely what is going on with them. We must look at all of the pieces of the puzzle so that we can help them be as healthy as possible both in mind and body. My favorite healthcare practitioners are the ones who make me feel like they are truly trying to get to know me as a person and not just as the next patient on their list. In my opinion, when you take the time to see your patient in their entirety and appreciate that no two people are the same, it will help you be the best practitioner you can be.”