Direct ink writing (DIW) of conductive ink is a printed electronics technology that allows a variety of electronic circuits to be produced in a simple way and with minimal waste of materials. In recent years it has been used for rapid prototyping of RF circuits typically working at S-band frequencies (2–4 GHz). In an attempt to extend this frequency range while maintaining cost-effective prototyping, this work has focused on proving the feasibility of DIW of silver-conductive (SC) ink for the fabrication of planar microwave circuits beyond 10 GHz, more specifically, ultra-wideband (UWB) antennas for medical applications. For this purpose, the DC and RF performance of the SC ink, as well as the FR4 substrate used, were first evaluated. Based on the comparison between experimental and simulated results, we have found that the effective RF conductivity of the SC ink is approximately 27.6% of its DC value and 3.4% of the copper conductivity. A few test microstrip circuits were fabricated by DIW, namely two S-band filters and one UWB antenna. The overall measured performance of all of them agreed well with simulations. In particular, the DIW antenna exhibited a bandwidth of 8.2 GHz (between 2.4 and 10.6 GHz), and was compared with an identical copper antenna showing that both have very similar characteristics. It was also found that the lower conductivity of SC ink as compared to copper led to a gain reduction of only 0.3 dB.