Vesicovaginal fistulas (VVF) constitute the most common type of genitourinary fistulas. In developed countries, VVF are almost always iatrogenic and frequently a secondary complication of gynecologic surgery. Some minimally invasive techniques have been introduced to decrease morbidity related to standard open procedures for the treatment of VVF. One such procedure is the intravesical mini-laparoscopic approach. The aim of this was to present our initial clinical experience using this technique for transvesical VVF repair. In 2014, we carried out a mini-laparoscopic repair of VVF in two women who did not respond to conservative treatment with a Foley catheter. The procedure was performed transvesically with a 3mm instrument and a 5mm, 30-degree scope. The fistulous tract was dissected and partially excised. The bladder and vaginal wall defects were closed in two layers with two separate running barbed, absorbable 3/0 sutures. Median operative time was approximately 100 minutes, and blood loss was not significant. Patients were discharged from hospital 24 hours after surgery. A Foley catheter was left in place for 14 days. Imaging examinations performed 6 weeks postoperatively revealed no VVF. In patients with simple fistulas, this technique provides a minimally invasive easily reproducible approach with few associated complications. The advantages of this technique as compared to the conventional laparoscopic approach are described as follows: – the risk of bleeding is reduced because the size of the incision made is smaller and access to the fistula site is easier and direct without manipulating abdominal structures; – the length of hospital stay required is significantly shorter with intravesical mini-laparoscopic than laparoscopic surgery conventional approach.