Getting rid of reticular and telangiectatic leg veins is a common sclerotherapy procedure. From pre-treatment to post-treatment guidelines, there are a number of different approaches. Researchers aimed to debunk common myths about sclerotherapy used for cosmetic purposes. In this article, they take a closer look at the common misconceptions surrounding using sclerotherapy for cosmetic purposes and evaluate the evidence for and against them. Except for the face, sclerotherapy can be used to treat veins safely almost anywhere else on the body. For treating tiny telangiectatic veins in the legs, then sclerotherapy. The syringe used to create it is an essential factor in the success of foam sclerotherapy. Wearing graduated compression stockings after sclerotherapy is essential. It’s fair to say that agents used in detergent sclerotherapy are comparable but not identical. After 2 months have passed since the initial sclerotherapy treatment, people can safely return for touch-ups. There is a low chance of air embolism with foam sclerotherapy. To avoid complications treating leg veins in “sections” is not recommended to avoid complications. Finally, telangiectatic veins must be treated along with the feeding reticular veins to achieve a desirable outcome. The best clinical practice for many sclerotherapy procedures is already established by existing evidence.