Does the G-spot really exist?
The subject of G-spot - considered as female paradise by many- has come under close scrutiny yet again as US gynaecologists now claim to have found the so-called 'sex button' during the postmortem of an 83-year-old woman
“There is no doubt that the area on the front vaginal wall, about one to two inches inside a woman, is ultra sensitive to stimulation, but we don’t know if there’s a particular spot. It’s also rather difficult to access – certainly by anything that men were born with!
“But there are sex toys that make it easier to reach the area, which when stimulated gives you a wanting-to-pee sensation that’s soon replaced by strong erotic feelings. But in the end, it’s something women either like, or don’t.”
Apparently, even if the G-spot does exist, the chances of your partner finding it during rumpy-pumpy are quite unlikely, which implies that there’s a lot of ladies out there faking it.
Theories are rampant as to the actual anatomy of G-spot, which is claimed to have been found 60 years ago.
Some think that it’s just an extension of the clitoris, which makes them sound rather like present-day members of the Flat Earth Society, while the Italians claim to have found physiological evidence using ultrasound scans.
They reported that women who have orgasms during intercourse have an area of thicker tissue in their nether regions.
“Women who have front wall orgasms say they feel completely different and that they are more intense,” said Tracey.
“But whether it results in a simply mind-blowing orgasm or just nice feelings for you, it’s definitely worth exploring.”
While it’s irrefutable that men have a prostate, scientists have for many years have been unsuccessful in finding a G-spot and the new claims remain disputed.
According to some experts, G-spot exists only in some women, while some believe that the front wall of the vagina is very sensitive and others believe that the whole idea is nonsense.