United States of America (USA) FREE Express Delivery in 2-4 working days. Subject to Customs Clearance.

Worldwide Shipping    |     1 Year Warranty     |     30 Days Returns*     |     Easy Payment options easy payment


Product Code: SFBK-PPFE

Out of stock


  • Exercises and tones the pelvic floor muscle with additional settings to provide relief from pelvic pain.

  • Pelvic Floor Exerciser with  4 programmes to strengthen the pelvic floor and additional programmes for Chronic Pelvic Pain

  • Lightweight, Slimline Design.

  • With a large LCD display, simplistic controls and a discreet probe for ease-of-use at home.

  • Clinically Tested Programmes

  • Including programmes for Stress, urge and Mixed Incontinence with a Tone aftercare programme.

  • Additional Pain programme provides relief from Chronic Pelvic Pain from conditions Such as Vulvodynia, Symphasis Pubis, or Interstitial Cystitis.

  • Comes with Liberty Loop electrode with biofeedback pointer to aid correct voluntary pelvic floor exercises.

XClose gift
XClose gift
XClose gift
XClose gift



Bladder weakness is not a normal part of the aging process, nor should it be simply accepted as a normal part of life after childbirth. Bladder weakness is a treatable condition and shouldn't simply be 'managed' through the use of containment pads.

A safe, drug-free, non-surgical solution, the Perfect PFE Pelvic Floor Exerciser provides freedom from the use of containment pads and can help sufferers return to a more normal lifestyle.

The Perfect PFE Pelvic Floor Exerciser is simple and easy to use, with digital controls and 4 preset programs which have been clinically tested to provide long-term relief from incontinence.

The Perfect PFE sends a gentle stimulation to your pelvic floor through a vaginal probe, working your pelvic floor muscle for you and enabling you to develop your own muscle control.

Suggested Treatment:

Along with pelvic floor exercises, the Perfect PFE gently strengthens and tones your pelvic floor muscle which in-turn improves the symptoms of incontinence (bladder weakness).
Treatment sessions last for just 20 minutes a day and can be easily scheduled into your daily routine - whether it's whilst watching TV, reading in bed or just having some time to relax.
Suggested treatment time is for a period of 12 weeks, however many women see significant results in as little as 3-4 weeks.
After the inital treatment period, the 'Tone' programme should be used for 20 minutes a day, for just one day a week to maintain the condition of your strengthened pelvic floor.

The Perfect PFE can also be used with an anal probe for the improvement of symptoms of bladder weakness in men, and of faecal incontinence

Key features of the Perfect PFE Pelvic Floor Exerciser include:

Optional Programmes – 4 preset programs for optimal choice
Comfortable Stimulation – gentle, comfortable stimulation with fine-tune adjustment settings for different levels of intensity
Safety Duration Override – unit will turn off after 20 minutes to ensure the pelvic floor muscle is not overworked
Discreet Probes – comes with a specifically designed probe for ease of use

The Perfect PFE provides relief from 3 forms of incontinence:

Stress Incontinence describes the involuntary leakage of urine when a person coughs, sneezes, strains or makes sudden movements. It is particularly common in women and occurs when the bladder neck and the other mechanisms that act to hold urine in the bladder are not working properly.

Urge Incontinence describes an overactive bladder. A person may experience a strong and sudden urge to go to the toilet but are not always able to hold on, or have to go so frequently that it becomes inconvenient.

Mixed Incontinence is a combination of both Stress and Urge Incontinence.
Advantages of using the Perfect PFE:

It can reduce leakage – not simply contain it. Most women see significant results in as little as 3 weeks.
It is drug-free with no side effects.
It is safe and easy to use with preset programmes to suit your needs.
It is discreet and can be used at home during your own time.
It may help to avoid surgery
It may improve sexual intimacy by toning your pelvic floor.

How It Works ?

T.E.N.S. stands for Transcutaneous Electrical Nerve Stimulation. T.E.N.S. stimulates your body’s own natural
defences against pain, namely the release of endorphins. TENS is totally safe and has been used successfully by thousands of pain sufferers.

TENS sends a gentle stimulation through the skin which works in TWO ways:

Pain Gate

It stimulates the sensory nerves, which carry touch and temperature signals. These nerves go to the same connections in the spine as the nerves carrying pain. A strong sensory signal will block the pain signal travelling up the spine to the brain. This is known as closing the “Pain Gate” and takes effect quite quickly after the unit is switched on. When the gate is open, pain messages get through to the brain and we feel pain. When the gate is closed, these pain messages are blocked and we do not feel pain.
Evidence suggests that TENS produce pain relief in a similar way to ‘rubbing the pain better’. The pain gate can be closed by activation of mechanoreceptors through ‘rubbing the skin’.
Scientifically, the pain gate works by release of chemical in the synapse at spinal level that inhibits transmission of
pain signal.

Endorphin Release
At low frequency settings, and slightly stronger outputs, TENS drives the motor nerves to produce a small repetitive muscle contraction. This is seen by the brain as exercise, and this promotes the release of endorphins - your body’s own natural pain killer. The relief builds up and normally takes about 40 minutes to reach a maximum level which can last for hours after the machine is switched off.
By using TENS, you can expect to achieve a significant reduction in pain - if not complete relief from pain.
• TENS is effective for pain from a very wide range of causes.
• TENS machines can be used to help reduce pain from problems in muscles, joints and nerves.
• It can be also used for people with musculoskeletal pain such as longterm (chronic) back pain or knee joint
arthritis. They are also often used for pain relief in the early stages of labour (see perfect mamaTENS),
particularly whilst a pregnant woman remains at home.
• TENS may also be used to treat many types of pain, such as migraine headaches, period pain and
endometriosis (see Ova+), cystitis, sports injuries, fibromyalgia and neuralgia, plantar fasciitis, postoperative pain, TMJ disorder, diabetic neuropathy, osteo-arthritis and sometimes non-painful conditions such as travel sickness.
• You can use low frequency (<10 Hz) programmes on acupuncture points, to achieve similar effects to
• With neurogenic pain (caused by inflamed nerves) such as shingles and neuralgia, TENS may start by
increasing the pain. We recommend that you only use TENS for these conditions under medical
• You can safely use TENS as long as it gives you pain relief. The effect may wear off after a few hours (this
is called “accommodation”). If this happens, take a break of an hour or so before trying again. If you use
settings that cause muscle movement for more than 40 minutes, you may experience aching muscles a few hours later.


Technical Specification

Waveform - Asymmetrical rectangular
Amplitude (over 500 Ohm load) - 99.0 mA +/- 10%
Max intensity - 50V zero to peak
Constant voltage over 470-1500 Ohm
Constant current over 160-470 Ohm
Output plug - Fully shielded
Channels - Single channel
Batteries - 2 x AA alkaline (two AA batteries) or 2 x AA NiMH
Weight - 75 g without batteries
Dimensions - 120 x 60 x 20 mm
Safety Classification - Internal power source



What is Interstitial Cystitis / Painful Bladder Syndrome?

What is IC / PBS?

Interstitial cystitis (IC) is a condition that results in recurring discomfort or pain in the bladder and the surrounding pelvic region. People may experience mild discomfort, pressure, tenderness, or intense pain in the bladder and pelvic area. Symptoms may include an urgent need to urinate (urgency), a frequent need to urinate (frequency), or a combination of these symptoms. Pain may change in intensity as the bladder fills with urine or as it empties. Women’s symptoms often worsen during menstruation. They may sometimes experience pain with vaginal intercourse..IC / PBS is far more common in women than in men.

What causes IC? 

Some of the symptoms of IC / PBS resemble those of bacterial infection, but medical tests reveal no organisms in the urine of patients with IC / PBS. Furthermore, patients with IC / PBS do not respond to antibiotic therapy. Researchers are working to understand the causes of IC / PBS and to find effective treatments.

In recent years, researchers have isolated a substance found almost exclusively in the urine of people with interstitial cystitis. They have named the substance antiproliferative factor, or APF, because it appears to block the normal growth of the cells that line the inside wall of the bladder. Researchers anticipate that learning more about APF will lead to a greater understanding of the causes of IC and to possible treatments.

Researchers are beginning to explore the possibility that heredity may play a part in some forms of IC. In a few cases, IC has affected a mother and a daughter or two sisters, but it does not commonly run in families.

How is IC / PBS diagnosed? 

Because symptoms are similar to those of other disorders of the urinary bladder and because there is no definitive test to identify IC / PBS, doctors must rule out other treatable conditions before considering a diagnosis of IC / PBS. The most common of these diseases in both genders are urinary tract infections and bladder cancer. IC / PBS is not associated with any increased risk in developing cancer. In men, common diseases include chronic prostatitis or chronic pelvic pain syndrome.

The diagnosis of IC / PBS in the general population is based on

Presence of pain related to the bladder, usually accompanied by frequency and urgency.
Absence of other diseases that could cause the symptoms.

Diagnostic tests that help in ruling out other diseases include urinalysis, urine culture, cystoscopy, biopsy of the bladder wall, distention of the bladder under anesthesia, urine cytology, and laboratory examination of prostate secretions.

Treatment - Electrical Nerve Stimulation

TENS is relatively inexpensive and allows the patient to take an active part in treatment. Within some guidelines, the patient decides when, how long, and at what intensity TENS will be used. It has been most helpful in relieving pain and decreasing frequency in patients with Hunners ulcers. If TENS is going to help, improvement is usually apparent in 3 to 4 months.

Treatment - Drugs

Aspirin and ibuprofen may be a first line of defence against mild discomfort. Doctors may recommend other drugs to relieve pain such as Elmiron. Although the latter takes between 2 and 4 months for the pain to subside and up to 6 months to alleviate all symptoms.

Some patients have experienced improvement in their urinary symptoms by taking tricyclic antidepressants (amitriptyline) or antihistamines. Amitriptyline may help to reduce pain, increase bladder capacity, and decrease frequency and nocturia. Some patients may not be able to take it because it makes them too tired during the day. In patients with severe pain, narcotic analgesics such as acetaminophen (Tylenol) with codeine or longer acting narcotics may be necessary.


There is no scientific evidence linking diet to IC / PBS, but many doctors and patients find that alcohol, tomatoes, spices, chocolate, caffeinated and citrus beverages, and high-acid foods may contribute to bladder irritation and inflammation. Some patients also note that their symptoms worsen after eating or drinking products containing artificial sweeteners.


Many patients feel that smoking makes their symptoms worse. How the by-products of tobacco that are excreted in the urine affect IC / PBS is unknown. Smoking, however, is the major known cause of bladder cancer. Therefore, one of the best things smokers can do for their bladder and their overall health is to quit.


Many patients feel that gentle stretching exercises help relieve IC / PBS symptoms.

Bladder Training

Training the bladder to empty at designated times and use relaxation techniques and distractions to keep to the schedule. Gradually, patients try to lengthen the time between scheduled emptying of the bladder.


There are two procedures; fulguration and resection of ulcers. This is done with instruments inserted through the urethra. Fulguration involves burning Hunners ulcers with electricity or a laser. When the area heals, the dead tissue and the ulcer fall off, leaving new, healthy tissue behind. Resection involves cutting around and removing the ulcers. Both treatments are done under anaesthesia and use special instruments inserted into the bladder through a cystoscope. Laser surgery in the urinary tract should be reserved for patients with Hunners ulcers and should be done only by doctors who have had special training and have the expertise needed to perform the procedure.

Another surgical treatment is augmentation, which makes the bladder larger. In most of these procedures, scarred, ulcerated, and inflamed sections of the patients bladder are removed, leaving only the base of the bladder and healthy tissue. A piece of the patients colon (large intestine) is then removed, reshaped, and attached to what remains of the bladder. After the incisions heal, the patient may void less frequently. The effect on pain varies greatly; IC / PBS can sometimes recur on the segment of colon used to enlarge the bladder.

Even in carefully selected patients—those with small, contracted bladders—pain, frequency, and urgency may remain or return after surgery, and patients may have additional problems with infections in the new bladder and difficulty absorbing nutrients from the shortened colon. Some patients are incontinent, while others cannot void at all and must insert a catheter into the urethra to empty the bladder.

A surgical variation of TENS, called sacral nerve root stimulation, involves permanent implantation of electrodes and a unit emitting continuous electrical pulses. Studies of this experimental procedure are now under way.

Bladder removal, called a cystectomy, is another, very infrequently used, surgical option. Once the bladder has been removed, different methods can be used to reroute the urine. In most cases, ureters are attached to a piece of colon that opens onto the skin of the abdomen. This procedure is called a urostomy and the opening is called a stoma. Urine empties through the stoma into a bag outside the body. Some urologists are using a second technique that also requires a stoma but allows urine to be stored in a pouch inside the abdomen. At intervals throughout the day, the patient puts a catheter into the stoma and empties the pouch. Patients with either type of urostomy must be very careful to keep the area in and around the stoma clean to prevent infection. Serious potential complications may include kidney infection and small bowel obstruction.

A third method to reroute urine involves making a new bladder from a piece of the patients colon and attaching it to the urethra. After healing, the patient may be able to empty the newly formed bladder by voiding at scheduled times or by inserting a catheter into the urethra. Only a few surgeons have the special training and expertise needed to perform this procedure.

Are there any special concerns?

Cancer There is no evidence that IC / PBS increases the risk of bladder cancer.

Pregnancy  Researchers have little information about pregnancy and IC / PBS but believe that the disorder does not affect fertility or the health of the foetus. Some women find that their IC / PBS goes into remission during pregnancy, while others experience a worsening of their symptoms.

Coping  The emotional support of family, friends, and other people with IC / PBS is very important in helping patients cope. Studies have found that patients who learn about the disorder and become involved in their own care do better than patients who do not. See the Interstitial Cystitis Association of Americas website to find a group near you.

How does Continence Stimulation work?

Continence Stimulation is a therapeutic, safe and highly effective treatment for incontinence that is recommended by doctors, continence advisors and physiotherapy departments throughout the world.

Around 30% of women and 11% of men experience urinary incontinence at some time in their lives.

There are three main types of incontinence:

Stress Incontinence describes leakage of urine when you cough, sneeze, strain, or make sudden movements. It is particularly common in older women and occurs when the bladder neck or pelvic floor muscles that act to hold urine in the bladder are not working properly.

Urge Incontinence describes an overactive bladder. You may experience a strong sudden urge to go to the toilet so that you are not always able to hold on, or have to go more frequently than normal.

Mixed Incontinence is a combination of both Stress and Urge Incontinence.


  • Cure not containment – continence stimulation techniques work to resolve incontinence issues by re-strengthening the muscles needed to contain urine in the bladder; working to cure the issue rather than acting to just manage the issue (such as using containment pads etc).
  • Minimal running costs – continence stimulation is a more cost-effective solution to incontinence than containment. Purchasing just one pelvic floor exerciser or trainer can provide a long-term cure – with noticeable results in just weeks - as opposed to purchasing daily containment pads for the rest of your life.
  • Drug Free – continence stimulation is a drug-free, non-surgical, long-term solution – leaving the user in control of their own treatment.
  • Portable – units are portable, mostly discreet, and can be used at home –saving various trips to medical centres.


Incontinence can have many causes. TensCare Stimulators should never be used unless the cause and source of the incontinence have been diagnosed by a medical practitioner


An electrical current is delivered through an intra-vaginal probe for women or a rectal probe (Type XPR) for men. In women, the second channel can be used with an optional rectal probe to give increased response. External surface electrodes may be used as an alternative if internal probes are not appropriate.

Electrical stimulation works in different ways depending on the program used.

The STRESS incontinence program is based on strengthening the muscles of the pelvic floor by electrical stimulation.

Once muscular strength has been improved, these muscles are better able to resist urinary leakage caused by external pressure being applied to the bladder - such as with a cough, sneeze or physical exertion.

If muscles are in poor condition, it is often difficult to feel the muscles you need to exercise, and unused nerve pathways may make it difficult to control your muscles. The stimulator sends signals that are similar to those sent by your brain, but stronger and targeted at the right site. A medium-frequency current causes the muscles to contract and work, and builds muscle strength and bulk.

Stimulation via a rectal probe (XPR) may also be used to improve the function of the anal sphincter in the treatment of faecal incontinence in both males and females.

URGE incontinence is primarily the unwanted and unexpected emptying of the bladder due to its muscles contracting involuntarily.

A lower-frequency current has been shown to have a beneficial effect in reducing the involuntary contractions in URGEIncontinence. It works by slowing down the rate of false signals sent to the brain.

With STRESS Incontinence, improvement comes slowly with the building of muscle fibre, nerve sensitivity and blood supply. Successful treatment will require stimulation once a day for one to three months.

With URGE Incontinence, improvements can be seen in as little as two weeks.


Stress Incontinence

Increase the stimulation intensity until you feel a strong but comfortable sensation of ”tightening or lifting”. The stimulation lasts five seconds and then stops for ten seconds. Continue to increase the intensity until it is as high as you can comfortably stand. The medium frequency is only effective if the muscle contracts. You will start to feel sensation at a level BEFORE the muscle starts to contract.

You may need to increase the intensity during the treatment to keep the sensation constant as the body gets used to the feeling.

The stimulation helps you to feel where your pelvic floor muscle is. As your muscle becomes stronger, try to keep it tensed after the stimulation stops. This helps to re-create the natural link between your brain and the muscle.

Like any exercise, you need to rest the muscle. The faster the stimulation frequency, the more rest is needed.

Urge Incontinence

The Urge program causes a “pulsing or tapping” sensation. Increase the intensity to just before the point where the muscle starts to contract. If you get an aching sensation during a treatment, reduce the intensity, and speak to your advisor about reducing the Work time setting.

The stimulation helps you to feel where your pelvic floor muscle is. As your muscle becomes stronger, try to keep it tensed after the stimulation stops. This helps to re-create the natural link between your brain and the muscle.

The best work of all for your pelvic floor is exercise without the stimulator. Once you have built up strength and sensation with the stimulator, keep up regular pelvic floor exercises – the pelvic floor needs exercise like any other muscle!


If necessary, use the toilet before beginning the treatment. 

Ensure the unit is switched OFF before inserting the probe.

Lubricate the probe with lubricant gel or water and insert it as you would insert a tampon until the flange on the end meets the body. The probe will naturally position itself with the widest part of the loop horizontal.

For treatment, get into a comfortable position, sitting or lying with your knees up. You can sit on a rolled up towel to tilt your thighs into a position where the probe cannot fall out.

When and for how long will I need to use Continence Stimulation?

Stress Incontinence can take a long time to respond as the muscle can only build slowly. Treatment should be continued for up to twelve weeks. Keep a diary to record how often you have a problem, both awake and in bed, and how much you leak. When you do start to make small improvements, this record will help to motivate you.

The duration of each period of stimulation can be varied – for example from 10 minutes to begin with, up to 30 or 40 minutes as your treatment programme progresses. The length of each session for muscle strengthening will also depend on your ability to contract and resistance to fatigue.

As with any muscle re-education, the saying "no gain without pain" does apply –muscles need to be "pushed" into performing at their best. However, your treatment programme should not be painful or an ordeal. Levels of stimulation intensity and period of use should be tailored to suit your particular needs and abilities.

Urge Incontinence can respond very quickly - in as little as two weeks.

If you cannot feel anything when the intensity is increased, you may be suffering from a loss of normal sensation. This numbness should rectify with treatment. However, to ensure that you do not over-stimulate the muscle, and to avoid a nasty surprise if the probe slips out, do the following:

  • Turn the intensity down to 1 or 2.
  • Withdraw the probe until it is about halfway out.
  • Increase the intensity as high as you can comfortably set it.
  • Replace the probe.


Some clinicians favour the use of two probes simultaneously to maximise stimulation to the pelvic floor. A special Anal Probe and leads (L-BPT and X-AP) are available as optional extras. The second channel is used in exactly the same way as the first.


The probe supplied is intended for single patient use. It is important that the probe is cleaned after each use.

Clean in warm soapy water, rinse and dry thoroughly. The probe should be replaced every six months.

How can Pelvix Floor Exercisers help me?

1 in 3 women (50% of women over 40), and 1 in 7 men will suffer from some form of incontinence during their lives; be it post-childbirth or later in life as pelvic floor muscles weaken.

The severity of incontinence can vary. Even though it is not considered life-threatening, it can cause depression, isolation and soreness. Pelvic floor exercisers are recognised as an effective method of strengthening the muscles that support the bladder and bowel, and are a more cost-effective, better long-term solution than containment pads.

Why use a TensCare Pelvic Floor Exerciser?

Pelvic floor exercisers and trainers are seen as the most effective way to prevent issues with incontinence. Yet, 1 in 3 women do not know how or are unable to voluntarily exercise their pelvic floor muscle themselves. Pelvic Floor Exercisers can play a vital role in educating women about their pelvic floor and the sensation they should feel when doing pelvic floor exercises, helping to improve muscle tone and associated problems. They can also train pelvic floor muscles in men by using electrical stimulation through an anal probe or electrode.

Benefits to using a TensCare Pelvic Floor Exerciser:

  • Safe and drug-free with no side effects
  • Easy-to-use at home
  • Non-surgical
  • Clinically proven programmes
  • Reduces the usage of containment pads
  • Improves sexual stimulation for women through strengthened pelvic floor muscle
  • Can help to reduce leakage
  • Discreet
  • Helps to avoid rectal prolapse
  • Helps to ease chronic pelvic pain
  • Helps men’s prostate to function

How can Pelvic Floor Exercisers help Urinary Incontinence?

Pelvic Floor Exercisers are portable EMS (Electrical Muscle Stimulation) units which help to build the pelvic muscle strength whilst educating women how to control their pelvic floor. Pelvic Floor Exercisers work by sending gentle stimulation (EMS) to your pelvic floor muscle through a vaginal or anal probe, or via self adhesive electrode pads using clinically recognised programmes. The units exercise and tone the pelvic floor muscle helping you to gain control of your bladder naturally. For best results, it is recommended to use your Pelvic Floor Exerciser in conjunction with Kegel Exercises for best results.

The benefits of pelvic floor exercises for women, particularly after childbirth, are well documented. However, these simple exercises are also very valuable for men following prostatectomy or other prostate surgery where removing the prostate has damaged the area between the bladder and urethra resulting in some form of urinary incontinence whether it is Stress, Mixed or Urge.

A study following men through the first year after prostatectomy found pelvic floor exercises are effective in terms of reducing incontinence. The iTouch Sure Pelvic Floor Exerciser for Men locates and tones your pelvic floor muscle helping you to rebuild muscle strength and reduce any accidental leakages.

How can Pelvic Floor Exercisers help Faecal Incontinence?

Faecal incontinence can be the result of weakened or poorly functioning anal sphincter muscles or damage to the nerves controlling them.

Electrical muscle stimulation (EMS) can be used to re-educate the anal sphincter to contract. The treatments aim to progress towards graduated active exercises, in order to improve pelvic floor muscles strength and endurance and to regain function.

How do men use a Pelvic Floor Exerciser?

The iTouch Sure is a discreet unit with an intra-anal probe. The unit uses comfortable muscle stimulation to exercise your pelvic floor muscle to aid recovery from urinary and faecal incontinence.

For the more common Urge incontinence, the iTouch Sure is supplied with self-adhesive electrode pads that are placed either side of the spine. It uses gentle electrical stimulation to sooth irritable bladder muscles. Additional electrode pads, replacement probes and Go Gel lubricating gel are all available to purchase as accessories.

Clinically proven

A recent clinical trial carried out on the TensCare iTouch Sure Pelvic Floor Exerciser has been conducted in the US with excellent results.  Participants in the study experienced a 57.1% reduction in the use of continence pads and a significant improvement in incontinence episodes after only 12 weeks of using the iTouch Sure. The chart below provides the results from the clinical trial:


Write Your Own Review

You're reviewing: TensCare Perfect PFE PELVIC FLOOR EXCERCISER

How do you rate this product? *

  1 star 2 stars 3 stars 4 stars 5 stars