Select Page


Office-based Treatment of Faecal Incontinence

Urgent PC neuromodulation system is designed for the treatment of Faecal Incontinence.

The Urgent PC advantage

  • Minimally invasive treatment easily administered in a clinic – No need for hospitalisation or anaesthesia
  • Well-tolerated by patients with few associated side-effects
  • Can treat both OAB and Faecal Incontinence
  • Suitable for patients when conventional therapies have failed
  • May be used alone or with other therapies

Results supported by clinical evidence*

  • Growing number of publications highlight the clincial performance of PTNS with Urgent PC for the treatment of Faecal Incontinenence
  • Most studies show >60% patient response rates (range of 38 – 82%) 1-9
  • PTNS provides superior performance compared to TENS and Sham treatment 5
  • In a meta-analysis, percutaneous PTNS treatment provided statistically significant decrease in FI episodes in all nine studies evaluating the treatment 10


Request a Demo


  1. Allison, M., Prosser, K., & Martin-Lumbard, K. (2009). Percutaneous tibial nerve stimulation: A new treatment for faecal incontinence. Gastrointestinal Nursing, 8(1), 19-26.
  2. Shafik, A., Ahmed, I., El-Sibai, O., & Mostafa, R.M. (2003). Percutaneous peripheral neuromodulation in the treatment of fecal incontinence. Eur Surg Res, 35, 103-7.
  3. Mentes, B.B., Yüksel, O., Aydin, A., Tezcaner, T., Leventolu, A., & Aytac, B. (2007), Posterior tibial nerve stimulation for faecal incontinence after partial spinal injury: Preliminary report. Tech Coloproctol, 11(2), 115-9.
  4. Govaert, B., Pares, D., Delgado-Aros, S., La Torre, F., & Baeten, C. (2008). A prospective multicentre study to investigate percutaneous tibial nerve stimulation (PTNS) for the treatment of faecal incontinence. Colorectal Disease, 10(Suppl. 2), 1-13.
  5. George, A.T., Kalmar, K., Sala, S., Kopanakis, K., Panarese, A., Dudding, T.C., et. al.(2013). Randomized controlled trial of percutaneous versus transcutaneous posterior tibial nerve stimulation in faecal incontinence. Br J Surgery, 100, 330-338.
  6. Boyle, D.J., Prosser, B.N., Allison, M.E., Williams, N.S., & Chan, C.L.H. (2010). Percutaneous tibial nerve stimulation for the treatment of urge fecal incontinence. Dis Colon Rectum, 53, 432-7.
  7. Hotouras, A., Thaha, M.A., Boyle, D.J., Allison, M.E., Currie, A., Knowles, C.H., et al.(2012). Short-term outcome following percutaneous tibial nerve stimulation (PTNS) for faecal incontinence: a single-centre prospective study. Colorectal Disease, 14, 1101-5.
  8. de la Portilla, F., Rada, R., Vega, J., González ,C.M., Cisnersos, N. & Maldonado, V.F. (2009). Evaluation of the use of posterior tibial nerve stimulation for the treatment of fecal incontinence: Preliminary results of a prospective study. Dis Colon Rectum, 52(8), 1427-33.
  9. Edenfield, A.L., Amundsen, C.L, Wu, J.M., Levin, P.J. & Siddiqui, N.Y. (2015). Posterior tibial nerve stimulation for the treatment of fecal incontinence: a systematic evidence review. Obstet Gynecol Surv, 70, 329-41.

Related Products…

Are you a healthcare professional?

The information contained within this website is designed and intended for healthcare professionals only.

Endotherapeutics will not be liable for any actions taken in reliance of the information contained within the website. The information contained within the website does not constitute medical advice.

If you are a patient who requires treatment or management of a medical condition, please click No and you will be redirected to Endo Personal Care.

You have Successfully Subscribed!