Although the G-spot is surrounded by controversy and conflicting theories, there is far to much evidence to deny its existence. Many women swear that it gives them an orgasm unlike any other. Some even ejaculate fluid and go into uncontrollable spasms from a G-spot orgasm.
Ok, so it exists...What is it? Why all the hype? Do all women have one? And most importantly, how do you find it? Below you’ll find the answer to all of these questions and more.
A quick G-spot history lesson
The G-spot was brought to public attention during the early 1980’s by the book “The G Spot and Other Recent Discoveries About Human Sexuality”. It was written doctors John Perry, Beverly Whipple, and Alice Kahn Ladas and based on the discoveries made during their research on pelvic muscle disorders.
They named the G-spot after German doctor Ernst Gräfenberg who first hypothesized its existence in the 1950’s. He wrote about “...an erotic zone on the anterior wall of the vagina” that “swells out greatly at the end of orgasm”.
The book was an object of much criticism from scientists and gynecologists of the day. However, despite the lack of scientific evidence, the G-spot has been widely accepted by sexologists and the public.
What is the G-spot and where is it located?
The G-spot is a small area about two inches inside and on the front wall of the vagina. It’s about the size of a quarter and may feel a bit rougher than the surrounding tissue. It’s made from erectile tissue and will swell up and enlarge with stimulation.
As we mentioned earlier, there is some debate about what the G-spot actually is. Some researchers say that the G-spot is the urethral sponge, also referred to as the female prostate. The urethral sponge is a cushion of tissue that sits against the vaginal wall and surrounds the urethra. The fact that the Skene’s glands (responsible for female ejaculation) are contained in the urethral sponge supports this theory.
Another line of thinking is that the G-spot is simply the back end of the clitoris. This theory is supported by the fact that the clitoral nerves extend along the vaginal walls and into the body.
The truth may be somewhere in the middle as the urethral sponge and the clitoral nerve are closely interconnected. Unless you’re a scientist, this shouldn’t even matter much anyway. In the end, all that matters is knowing how to find and stimulate the G-spot. Fortunately we’re going to help with that too.
Women describe G-spot orgasms as deep, whole body experiences. These orgasms last much longer than clitoral orgasms, and the vagina muscles spasm and contract much more violently. Many say that G-spot orgasms are the most powerful type of orgasm and hit like rolling waves of pleasure. They are sometimes followed by a euphoric sensation that may last up to a half an hour.
G-spot orgasms may cause her to eject a varying amount of clear, silky fluid through her urethra. This is most commonly referred to as female ejaculation.
Reactions may vary
We’re about to get into the actual guides to finding and stimulating the G-spot. But first it‘s important to note sensations will be different from person to person. Just as some women prefer a light touch to their clitoris while others enjoy firmer pressure, sensitivity to G-spot stimulation will vary.
Some women will ejaculate during G-spot orgasm. Some will not. Some will greatly enjoy having their G-spot stroked, while others may feel discomfort or irritation. Simply experiment and find out what she likes.
You can’t force a G-spot orgasm. Keep it relaxed and fun.