Pelvic organ prolapse (POP) is the herniation of the pelvic organs into the vaginal space, resulting in the feeling of a bulge and organ dysfunction. Treatment of POP often involves repositioning the organs using a polypropylene mesh, which has recently been found to have relatively high rates of complications. Complications have been shown to be related to stiffness mismatches between the vagina and polypropylene, and unstable knit patterns resulting in mesh deformations with mechanical loading. To overcome these limitations, we have three-dimensional (3D)-printed a porous, monofilament membrane composed of relatively soft polycarbonate-urethane (PCU) with a stable geometry. PCU was chosen for its tunable properties as it is comprised of both hard and soft segments. The bulk mechanical properties of PCU were first characterized by testing dogbone samples, demonstrating the dependence of PCU mechanical properties on its measurement environment and the effect of print pathing. The pore dimensions and load-relative elongation response of the 3D-printed PCU membranes under monotonic tensile loading were then characterized. Finally, a fatigue study was performed on the 3D-printed membrane to evaluate durability, showing a similar fatigue resistance with a commercial synthetic mesh and hence its potential as a replacement.