A woman from March in Cambridgeshire is calling for a controversial operation designed to cure incontinence after childbirth to be suspended.
The Medicines and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency says it believes the benefits of the operation outweigh the risks.
But Kath Sansom says the procedure, known as TVT, has caused her painful side effects.
The government's healthcare watchdog says it sympathises with women who have suffered complications and it will continue to monitor their safety and performance.
Click below to watch a report by ITV News Anglia's Sascha Williams
A Hertfordshire mother whose waters broke at just 16 weeks into her second pregnancy has beaten the odds of less than 1%, to go on and have a healthy baby.
35-year-old Katy Evans was advised that she would go into labour within a week and that her only option was to have a termination, but she decided to let nature take its course.
Two weeks later she had a scan which showed her waters had replenished and her baby was okay.
Katy researched online about " Pre-term premature rupture of the membranes" and found that there was a slim chance of being able to carry her baby to full term.
Katy then went on to have a normal pregnancy and carried Leo until she was 33 weeks.
Katy now hopes more research is carried out into PPROM and that the current statistics being used by Doctors in the UK, are updated.
She hopes it will lead to women being more informed about what is happening to them.