Studies have been conducted to support the view that the sensitive tissue in the G-spot, a bean-shaped area of the anterior vaginal wall that can augment overall arousal, orgasms and female ejaculation, when stimulated, may be part of the clitoris and is not a separate erogenous zone.
Dr Helen O’Connell, an internationally recognised Melbourne urologist, who has done significant research on the clitoris, claims that “the vaginal wall is, in fact, the clitoris' and stimulation of the internal parts of the clitoris during vaginal penetration can generate vaginal orgasm.
This finding has lead to sexologists being concerned about the fact that that women may consider themselves to be dysfunctional if they cannot find their G-Spot, but Dr Petra Boynton said that the level of sensitivity in every woman differs.
“We’re all different. Some women will have a certain area within the vagina which will be very sensitive, and some won’t - but they won’t necessarily be in the area called the G-Spot,' the Daily telegraph quoted Boynton as saying.
“If a woman spends all her time worrying about whether she has a G-Spot or not, she will focus on just one area and ignore everything else.
“It’s telling people that there is a single, best way to have sex, which isn’t the right thing to do,' she added.