Headshot photo of Teri Greiling, M.D., Ph.D.

Teri Greiling, M.D., Ph.D.

  • Associate Professor of Dermatology, School of Medicine
  • Associate Program Director of Research, Dermatology, School of Medicine
  • Vice-Chair, Dermatology, School of Medicine
  • Director of Telehealth, Dermatology, School of Medicine


Dr. Teri Greiling sees patients from across a wide spectrum of dermatologic diseases and has a special interest in autoimmunity (lupus, dermatomyositis, morphea, scleroderma, blistering diseases) and pityriasis rubra pilaris (PRP). After dermatology residency at Yale, she then completed a post-doctoral research fellowship studying how the microbiome (all of the normal healthy bacteria that live on our skin, in our mouths, and in our intestines) affects individuals with autoimmune diseases, particularly lupus.

Dr. Greiling provides dermatologic care at the Center for Health and Healing and at the Center for Women’s Health.

Dr. Greiling grew up in Olympia, Washington and was happy to return to the Pacific Northwest in 2016. In her spare time, she enjoys playing trains with her three year-old son and peek-a-boo with her baby daughter, baking gluten-free treats, tasting Oregon wines, exploring the planet with her husband, and scuba diving with sharks.

Education and training

    • Ph.D., 2009, University of Washington
    • M.D., 2011, University of Washington
  • Residency

    • Dermatology, Yale University, New Haven, CT, 2015
  • Certifications

    • American Board of Dermatology, 2015

Memberships and associations:

  • American Academy of Dermatology, American Association of Immunologists, Medical Dermatology Society, Society for Investigational Dermatology


Elsevier pure profile

Selected publications

  • Greiling TM, Dehner C, Chen X, Hughes K, Iniguiez AJ, Boccitto M, Ruiz DZ, Renfroe SC, Vieira SM, Ruff WE, Sim S, Kriegel C, Glanternik J, Chen X, Girardi M, Degnan P, Costenbader KH, Goodman AL, Wolin SL, Kriegel MA. Commensal Orthologs of the Human Autoantigen Ro60 as Triggers of Autoreactivity in Lupus. Science Translational Medicine 2018, 10(434), eaan2306.


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