Dungannon Crown Court also heard that the Enniskillen based doctor told police after the infant's death that he "did not see any bruising or injuries to Millie" in the week leading up to her death on December 11 2009.
The baby's 27-year-old mother, from Main Street, Kesh, denies wilfullly neglecting and allowing her death.
Her 33-year-old former partner Barry Michael McCarney, from Woodview Crescent, Trillick, is accused of murdering and sexually and physically abusing her. He denies the charges.
Baby Millie's doctor said that up to her first birthday in September 2009 there was nothing "exceptional" about Millie and "how she was presented (to his surgery) and how her mother was looking after her".
Dr Jentsch agreed with Martin's defence QC John McCrudden that the GP practice notes showed "a profoundly normal and unexceptional history".
The GP notes "also indicated that the mother was at all time attentive".
Witness have told the court seeing injuries on baby Millie, in particular a "blackened ear" and an "egg, or oval shaped bump" in the middle of the 15-month-old toddler's forehead.
"Was there any bruising or marks evident to you, on her face, ears or chest," asked Mr McCrudden.
"Not that I can remember," the doctor replied.
Later Dr Jentsch told both the lawyer and trial judge Mr Justice Stephens it was his "observation and impression" that "Rachael appeared quite sensible".
Dr Jentsch agreed that baby Millie's mother had shown "no hesitation" when asked to remove the child's top and had "found Rachael always helpful where Millie was concerned".
The last time he saw either mum or daughter was on 9 December, "the day before she effectively died", after a nurse had asked him to check on a burn to the child's right index finger.
At that time, Dr Jentsch said "Millie was not shy; she came up to me herself and showed me her finger and let me examine and to touch it."
However, "there was nothing in Millie's movements, in her person, in her demeanour or appearance that would have suggested ...that this child was visibly impaired or had effectively no sight".
A leading Home Office pathologist has already told the court that Millie would have been blinded around the time she received a blow to the back of her head, which eventually lead to her death.
Dr Jentsch told the court the last time he saw her she certainly "was not blind".
Earlier, a doctor from the Erne Hospital who examined the burn to Millie's finger also agreed that she had not seen any other injuries to the youngster.
Meanwhile, Rachael Martin's stepfather Noel Graham, told the court of the "nasty looking" bruise to baby Millie's ear, which was bluish in colour and looked swollen on the inside.
Mr Graham said while he got no explanation for the injury he "had confidence in Rachael and Millie's grandmother".
The grandfather later described how the infant, whom he admitted spoiling, made a face when he lifted her under the arms.
"When you lifted Millie she did not make any noise, but put a little expression on her face" and agreed it looked as if she "was tensing up your face".
Mr Graham said that the day prior to her being taken to hospital, the child happily danced away to the ring tone on her grandmother's mobile, so they repeatedly played it back.
He said baby Millie "was enjoying it because she knew she was the centre of attention".
However, the following day "Millie was very clingy" with her mother, and "could be best described as being full of the flu".
On the evening the infant was rushed to the Erne Hospital by McCarney, Mr Graham said he was told nothing directly as to what had happened to the child.
The next morning, it was he who formerly identified his granddaughter's body to the police.
The trial continues on Monday.