Sky News has highlighted how thousands of women in the UK have been left with ongoing pain after undergoing medicine for pelvic organ prolapse and highlight urinary incontinence.
Now scientists from the University of Sheffield says switching from polypropylene to enamel may lead to fewer side effects.
Polyurethane, is softer and some-more effervescent than polypropylene and is pronounced to be closer to human tissue.
The investigate also has found that a womanlike hormone can be combined to the enamel which stimulates hankie expansion and speeds up the recovering process.
Professor Sheila MacNeil, of Sheffield University’s Materials Science and Engineering department, said: “For many years now, surgeons have been treating the problems of urinary highlight incontinence and pelvic organ prolapse using the only fake element they had to palm – polypropylene.
“In certain procedures… it is profitable to the studious and carries comparatively little risk.
“However, when much bigger areas of the same element are inserted… the snarl rate is honestly unacceptable.
“We have focused the efforts on enamel (and) we have shown by the investigate that it does not incite inflammation and retains its strength and elasticity.
“The further of oestrogen is a major breakthrough as we have valid its profitable effects in regenerating pelvic tissue.”
Pelvic organ prolapse and highlight urinary incontinence affects half of all postmenopausal women worldwide.
Pelvic organ prolapse affects a fifth of UK women but mostly only becomes apparent after a women who has had children goes by the menopause.
Last month, the Government announced it was rising a full retrospective review of all women who have had the medicine given 2005 in sequence to find out the scale of the complications.
The central snarl rate for vaginal filigree medicine is from 1-3% but new studies have shown it to be anything between 10% and 15%.
But one filigree complications victim pronounced she was deeply distrustful about the new product.
Belinda Birkett, from Wilmslow, who was diagnosed with fibromyalgia after she had a filigree implant, told Sky News: “It’s… outrageous. It’s done mostly from glue, spike polish and also paint.
“It’s just another discerning fix thought when plastics should never be put in a man or woman’s physique ever.”