Bruce Miller, MD
|School||UCSF School of Medicine|
|Address||675 Nelson Rising Lane|
San Francisco CA 94158
|University of California, San Francisco||2016||The Lloyd Holly Smith Award for Exceptional Service to the School of Medicine|
|National Academy of Medicine||2016||Elected Member|
|International Society for Frontotemporal Dementias||2016||President|
|National Center for Creative Aging||2012||Gene D. Cohen Research Award in Creativity and Aging|
|University of California, San Francisco||2012||Academic Senate Distinction in Mentoring Award|
|University of California, San Francisco||2012||Academic Senate Faculty Research Lecture|
|American Academy of Neurology||2010||Potamkin Prize for Research in Pick's, Alzheimer's, and Related Diseases|
|American Academy of Neurology||2009||Elected Fellow|
|San Francisco San Francisco neurological community||2009||Elliot Royer Award for Excellence in Neurology|
|American Neurological Association||2008||Raymond D. Adams Lecture|
|University of California, Los Angeles||2004||Turken Award Lecture|
|University of California, San Francisco||2000||Robert B. Layzer "Golden Toe Award" for Excellence in Neurology Resident Teaching|
Dr. Miller holds the A.W. and Mary Margaret Clausen Distinguished Professorship in Neurology at the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF). He directs the busy UCSF dementia center where patients in the San Francisco Bay Area and beyond receive comprehensive clinical evaluations. His goal is the delivery of model care to all of the patients who enter the clinical and research programs at the UCSF Memory and Aging Center (MAC).
Dr. Miller is a behavioral neurologist focused on dementia with special interests in brain and behavior relationships as well as the genetic and molecular underpinnings of disease. His work in frontotemporal dementia (FTD)
emphasizes both the behavioral and emotional deficits that characterize these patients, while simultaneously noting the visual creativity that can emerge in the setting of FTD. He is the principal investigator of the NIH-sponsored Alzheimer’s Disease Research Center (ADRC)
and program project on FTD called Frontotemporal Dementia: Genes, Imaging and Emotions
. He oversees a healthy aging program
, which includes an artist in residence program
. In addition, he helps lead two philanthropy-funded research consortia, the Tau Consortium and Consortium for Frontotemporal Research
, focused on developing treatments for tau and progranulin disorders, respectively. Also, he is the Co-Director of the Global Brain Health Institute
. Dr. Miller teaches extensively, runs the Behavioral Neurology Fellowship
at UCSF, and oversees visits of more than 50 foreign scholars every year.
Dr. Miller has received many awards including the Potamkin Award from the American Academy of Neurology, the Raymond Adams Lecture at the American Neurological Association, the Elliot Royer Award from the San Francisco Neurological community, the UCSF Annual Faculty Research Lectureship in Clinical Science, the UCSF Academic Senate Distinction in Mentoring Award, Distinguished Service to Minorities, from Charles Drew University, and the Gene D. Cohen Research Award in Creativity and Aging from the National Center for Creative Aging. Dr. Miller is the current President of the International Society for Frontotemporal Dementias (ISFTD)
, and in 2016, he was elected to the National Academy of Medicine.
He has authored The Human Frontal Lobes
, The Behavioral Neurology of Dementia
, Frontotemporal Dementia
and more than 750 other publications regarding dementia. He has been featured in Fortune magazine and the New York Times, as well as on "Charlie Rose," "PBS NewsHour"
and other media. For more than three decades, Dr. Miller has been the scientific director for the philanthropic organization The John Douglas French Alzheimer’s Foundation, a private philanthropic organization that funds basic science research in Alzheimer’s disease.
Derived automatically from this person's publications.
People in Profiles who have published with this person.
People who share related concepts with this person.