Debris-covered glaciers are ubiquitous in the Himalaya, and supraglacial debris signiﬁcantly alters how glaciers respond to climate forcing. Estimating debris thickness at the glacier scale, however, remains a challenge. This study inverts a subdebris melt model to estimate debris thickness for three glaciers in the Everest region from digital elevation model difference-derived elevation change. Flux divergences are estimated from ice thickness and surface velocity data. Monte Carlo simulations are used to incorporate the uncertainties associated with debris properties, ﬂux divergence, and elevation change. On Ngozumpa Glacier, surface lowering data from 2010 to 2012 and 2012 to 2014 are used to calibrate and validate the method, respectively. The debris thickness estimates are consistent with existing in situ measurements. The method performs well over both actively ﬂowing and stagnant parts of the glacier and is able to accurately estimate thicker debris (textgreater0.5 m). Uncertainties associated with the thermal conductivity and elevation change contribute the most to uncertainties of the debris thickness estimates. The surface lowering associated with ice cliffs and supraglacial ponds was found to signiﬁcantly reduce debris thickness, especially for thicker debris. The method is also applied to Khumbu and Imja-Lhotse Shar Glaciers to highlight its potential for regional application. Plain Language Summary Debris-covered glaciers are ubiquitous in the Himalaya, and this debris signiﬁcantly alters the evolution of these glaciers. Estimating the thickness of debris on these glaciers, however, remains a challenge. This study develops a novel method for estimating the debris thickness on three glaciers in the Everest region of Nepal based on digital elevation models, surface velocity data, ice thickness estimates, and a debris-covered glacier energy balance model. The method was calibrated and validated on Ngozumpa Glacier, one of the largest debris-covered glaciers in Nepal, and was found to accurately estimate debris thickness. Speciﬁcally, this method was able to estimate thick debris (textgreater0.5 m), which has been a major limitation of previous studies. This is important because thick debris signiﬁcantly reduces glacier melt rates by insulating the underlying ice. This study creates a step-change in our ability to model the past, present, and future evolution of debris-covered glaciers.