Douglas C. Everett, PhD

Douglas C. Everett
Division Head, Biostatistics and Bioinformatics
Manager, Data Coordinating Center
Office of Academic Affairs
Division of Biostatistics and Bioinformatics
Douglas C. Everett, PhD, is a researcher at National Jewish Health. Dr. Everett serves as Head of the Division of Cell Biology in the Department of Pediatrics.

Special Interests

Statistics Education Cardiorespiratory physiology


SUNY- Buffalo, PhD, Physiology
Duke University, MS, Physical Therapy
Cornell University, BA

Awards & Recognition

2006-Present: Associate Editor, Advances in Physiology Education
2001-Present: Editorial Review Board, Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology
2001-Present: Who's Who in America
2001-Present: International Directory of Distinguished Leadership
2001-2006: Editorial Review Board, Advances in Physiology Education
2002-2004: Cochair, Data and Safety Monitoring Committee, National Jewish Health

Professional Memberships

American Physiological Society
International Society on Oxygen Transport to Tissues
New York Academy of Sciences
American Statistical Association
International Society for Mountain Medicine

Teaching & Professional Positions

2006-Present: Course Director, Biostatistics 6606, University of Colorado Denver  

2001-2005: Course Director, Biometrics 6601-6602, University of Colorado Denver

Ask a Question through Patient Portal

Sign in to your My National Jewish Health patient portal account to communicate with your care team, manage appointments, and more. Create an Account

Contact Information

  • Office: 877.225.5654



  • National Jewish Health Main Campus
    1400 Jackson St.
    Denver, CO 80206

Patient Ratings

The Patient Rating score is an average of all responses to care provider related questions on our independent rating system, the Press Ganey Patient Satisfaction Survey.

Responses are measured on a scale of 1 to 5, with 5 being the best score. Learn more about our patient satisfaction survey.


Comments are collected in our Press Ganey Patient Satisfaction Surveys. Patients are de-identified to protect confidentiality and patient privacy. Learn more about our patient satisfaction survey.