Hannah Lincoln Miller

Assistant Professor of Medicine


BA, Dartmouth College

MD, Weill Cornell Medical College

General Field of Work:

Inflammatory Bowel Disease, Women’s Issues in Gastroenterology

Affiliations other than medicine:

Section of Gastroenterology

Contact information:

Office: 85 East Concord Street, 7th Floor

Phone: (617)-638-6525

Fax: (617)-639-6529

Email: Hannah.Miller@bmc.org


Inflammatory bowel disease, Ulcerative Colitis, Crohn’s Disease, Colon Cancer

Summary of academic interest:

Dr. Miller is currently an Associate Professor of Medicine at Boston University School of Medicine. Dr. Miller is a graduate of Dartmouth College in Hanover, NH. She received her medical degree from the Weill Cornell Medical College. She completed her internal medicine residency, as well as, her gastroenterology fellowship at Yale New Haven Hospital in New Haven, CT.

Dr. Miller’s clinical interests include inflammatory bowel disease, colorectal cancer and gastroesophageal reflux disease. Her research interests include clinical issues in inflammatory bowel disease and polyp detection in colorectal cancer screening.

Dr. Miller is currently serving on the Graduate Training Examination subcommittee of the American Gastroenterology Association. She is a member of the American Gastroenterology Association and American College of Gastroenterology, American Society of Gastrointesinal Endoscopy, and The Crohn’s Colitis Foundation of America.

Recent Publications:

Miller HL, Muckherjee R, Jianmin T, Nagar AB. Colonoscopy Surveillance after Polypectomy May be Extended Beyond 5 Years. J Clin Gastroenterol. 2010 Sep;44(8):e162-6

Deconda D, Taddeai T, Miller HL, Cho JH, Proctor D. Influence of Disease Duration and Severity on Inflammatory Bowel Disease Patients’ Medication Preference. The American Journal of Gastroenterology. August 2007. Abstract 102, S458-S498

Davis LJ, Roberts (Miller) HL, Juranek DD, Framm SR, Soave R. A Survey of Risk Factors for Cryptosporidiosis in New York City: drinking water and other exposures. Epidemiology and Infection. 1998: 121; 357-367.