circaid juxtafit premium lower leg compression ankletcircaid juxtafit premium lower leg compression anklet
circaid juxtafit premium lower leg compression ankletcircaid juxtafit premium lower leg compression anklet

circaid® juxtafit® premium leg

Premium wrap for optimising and maintaining decongestion results of leg lymphoedema
  • Simple donning and doffing
  • Adjustable, measurable compression
  • Also available as made-to-measure
Product variety
Standard colours

Adjustable compression device for the treatment of lymphoedema

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The circaid juxtafit premium leg garment is an adjustable compression device for optimising and maintaining therapy results achieved in the decongestion phase. With a high wall-stability it offers optimum compression for mild to severe lymphoedema. Thanks to the integrated Built-in-Pressure System (BPS) the required compression range can be set precisely and controled as well as re-adjusted at any time. High quality band fasteners with reinforced landing straps provide long lasting quality. Its easy donning and doffing makes circaid juxtafit an alternative for those patients who have challenges with the established flat knitted compression stockings in the maintenance phase of leg lymphoedema.

For an optimum fit circaid juxtafit premium is also available as made-to-measure.

Product features
  • High quality band fasteners  with reinforced landing straps
  • Easy handling – simple donning and doffing
  • circaid Built-In-Pressure System (BPS): adjustable, measurable and re-adjustable compression
  • Re-adjustability of the individual bands avoids pressure loss and thus sliding down of the garment 1,2
  • Breathe-O-Prene: breathable and inelastic material with high wall-stability for high working pressure
  • Latex-free, odour-inhibiting material with anti-bacterial effect
  • Features for upper leg: Smooth material in the back of the knee – for more wearing comfort
  • Also available as made-to-measure
  • Twelve month lifespan


  • Offering an alternative therapy solution for patients who are not able to apply or tolerate compression stockings
  • Compression therapy – essential part of the complex lymphoedema therapy 3
  • Increased patient-adherence: 94.6 % of the users experience the wearing comfort as pleasant 4
  • Increased mobility: possibility of wearing regular footwear 4
  • Easy handling allows for self-management of the patient
Intended purpose

The compression system is designed to provide compression to the leg for patients with venous and lymphatic disorders.

  • Lymphoedema
  • other forms of oedema
  • Lipoedema
  • Chronic venous insufficiency
  • Varicose veins
  • Post Thrombotic Syndrome
  • Venous Stasis Ulcer
  • Post Sclerotherapy
  • Lipodermatosclerosis
  • Severe Peripheral Arterial Disease
  • Uncontrolled Congestive Heart Failure
  • Septic Phlebitis
  • Phlegmasia Cerulea Dolens
  • Untreated infection
  • Any circumstance where increased venous and lymphatic return is undesirable
  • Suspected or known untreated acute DVT


  • Mild to Moderate Peripheral Arterial Disease
  • Impaired Sensation - must be able to sense applied pressure
  • Intolerance to material(s)
  • Pediatric & assisted use - must be able to sense & communicate applied pressure
circaid® juxtafit® essentials lower leg – Donning and doffing
circaid® juxtafit® essentials upper leg with knee – Donning and doffing
Size table

Show sources

1  Mosti G et al. Adjustable compression wrap devices are cheaper and more effective than inelastic Bandages for venous leg ulcer healing. A Multicentric Italian Randomized Clinical Experience. Phlebology 2019. DOI: 10.1177/0268355519858439; Epub ahead of print.
2 Stather PW et al. Review of adjustable velcro wrap devices for venous ulceration. In Wound J 2019. DOI: 10.1111/iwj.13116; Epub ahead of print.
3 Lymphoedema Framework. Best Practice for the Management of Lymphoedema.International consensus. London: MEP Ltd, 2006.
4 Protz K et al. Comparison of handling, pressure and wearing comfort of different compression edvices for decongestion therapy. Veins and Lymphatics 2018;7:7989:137-138.