Nicholas DuBois, MD
- SENIOR FACULTY | Medicine, Cardiology
Dr. DuBois is an articulate and exceptionally trained physician with a particular interest in managing hypertension and coronary artery disease. Dr. DuBois' patients love his thorough nature and attention to detail as well as his tech savvy approach to communication and treatment. He enjoys sailing and hockey.
Dr. DuBois graduated magna cum lade from Harvard University before receiving his Doctor of Medicine from Cornell University Medical Center in 1999, and he completed his residency at Montefiore Hospital. Following his residency, Dr. DuBois completed his fellowship in Cardiology at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation. Dr. DuBois is board certified in Internal Medicine, Cardiovascular Disease, and Nuclear Cardiology. In addition to his role as an Associate Professor at Mount Sinai, Dr. DuBois is also on staff at Lenox Hill Hospital.
- Cardiovascular Disease
- General Cardiology
- Nuclear Cardiology
MS, Harvard University
MD, Cornell University Medical College
Residency, Internal Medicine, Montefiore Medical Center
Fellowship, Cardiology, Cleveland Clinic Foundation
American Heart Association Summer Fellowship, Honorable Mention
Davidoff Society Teaching Prize
Harvard College Scholar
- Cleveland Clinic Foundation
Lab research with Dr. Christine Moravec, Department of Cardiology. Studied changes of G-protein expression in myocardium pre and post LVAD therapy.
- Albert Einstein College of Medicine
Philadelphia, PA 2000-2002
Lab Research with Dr. Thierry Le Jemtel, Division of Cardiology. Developed a novel technique for quantitative evaluation of inflammatory marker expression within endothelial cells.
- New York Hospital
New York, NY 1998
Research Assistant for Dr. Richard Devereux, Division of Cardiology. Analyzed economic implications of current management techniques in a cohort of over 200 patients with the Marfan syndrome.
- Rogosin Institute, New York Hospital
New York, NY 1996
Lab Assistant for Dr. Manikkam Suthanthiran, Division of Nephrology. Studied novel uses of Cyclosporin A and FK506 for induction of allograft-specific tolerance in transplant patients.
- Channing Laboratory at Harvard Medical School
Boston, MA 1993-1995
Lab Assistant for Dr. James Michel and Dr. Dennis Kasper, Division of Infectious Disease. Research for honors thesis in Biology. Cloned and characterized a novel surface protein of group B Streptococcus (GBS) and established it as a viable target for a vaccine. The data was presented at an international conference on GBS, resulting in new nomenclature for GBS.
- Brigham and Women’s Hospital
Boston, MA 1993-1994
Research Coordinator for Dr. Matthew Liang, Division of Rheumatology, and Dr. James Michel, Division of Infectious Disease. Studied reactive arthritis following outbreaks of enteric pathogens.