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Vascular Disease

Learn more about vascular disease, what to look for, and what we can do.

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  • Varicose Veins

    Varicose veins are abnormal veins that can occur in the legs. They can be small, thin purple-colored lines that lie just below the surface, or they can appear as thick, bulging, or knotted veins. There is often an underlying medical problem that causes varicose veins, called venous insufficiency.

  • Vascular Laboratory

    Vascular Imaging is an integral part of the diagnostic work up of arterial and venous disease. This may involve one or more of several non-invasive tests.

  • Sclerotherapy

    Sclerotherapy is a medical procedure used to eliminate varicose veins and “spider veins.” Sclerotherapy involves an injection of a solution (such as sodium chloride, a salt solution, or sotradecol, a detergent) directly into the vein.

  • Peripheral Arterial Disease

    Arteries carry blood rich in oxygen and nutrients from the heart to all parts of the body. When the arteries to the legs become blocked, the muscles are deprived of oxygen and cause significant symptoms. This condition is called Peripheral Arterial Disease or PAD.

  • Deep Vein Thrombosis

    Deep Vein Thrombosis, “DVT”, occurs when a blood clot, or thrombus, develops in a deep vein. Most of the time, DVT presents itself in the legs or pelvis, but occasionally DVT can occur in the upper extremities. The deep veins have a direct connection to the heart and lungs.

  • Compression Stockings

    Graduated Compression Stockings are an essential part in the treatment of venous disease. They are the first step in management of venous insufficiency, which is a condition that leads to leg heaviness, swelling, and varicose veins.

  • Carotid Artery Disease

    The Carotid Arteries connect the heart to the brain. Atherosclerosis, also called “hardening of the arteries”, can occur in these vessels, causing a blockage of flow to the brain. When this occurs, it increases the risk of future stroke.

  • Abdominal Aortic Aneurysms

    The aorta is the main artery in the body. It comes off of the heart in the chest, then loops around and descends in the body to level of the belly button. Below the kidney arteries it is called the abdominal aorta. This is the most common site of an aneurysm.

Meet our team of highly skilled doctors

drdave Meet our team of highly skilled doctors

David J Esposito


David Esposito grew up in Milford, CT and attended Joseph A. Foran High School. Upon graduation, he attended Yale University, where he majored in Chemistry and also served as captain of the varsity baseball team.

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dr1 Meet our team of highly skilled doctors

Paul S. Davis


Paul Davis graduated Phi Beta Kappa from the University of Colorado where he majored in Biology. He is a graduate of the State University of New York Medical University at Syracuse.

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Karin Augur


Karin graduated from Columbia University in New York City where she majored in Biology. She is board-certified with eighteen years of clinical experience including cardiothoracic surgery, emergency medicine, cardiology, and vascular medicine.
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