Understanding the flow characteristics over a double compression ramp is crucial for high-speed vehicle design. Leading edge bluntness is a key factor influencing the formation of a separation region on a double compression ramp flow. In the present study, the effect of bluntness on a double compression ramp is investigated experimentally at a nominal Mach number of 4. The test model has 13 degrees and 40 degrees inclinations with respect to the freestream. Five different levels of leading-edge radius, varying from 0.0 to 2.0 mm, were subjected to supersonic wind tunnel tests. Shadowgraph and infrared thermography techniques were employed to visualize the flow features of the double ramp model. Measurements of surface heat-transfer along the centerline of the test model were obtained from the acquired infrared images. It is shown that the leading-edge radius alters the separation characteristics as well as the surface heat-transfer. Possible reasons for such flow characteristics are discussed.