Saturday, February 12, 2011


The female G-spot was ‘discovered’ by Dr. Ernst Gräfenberg in 1981 -- though it is still only a hypothesis. It is the rough-feeling area on the front wall, about one fingers length inside the vagina. The area is deemed to be a highly erogenous zone, that when stimulated correctly can lead to very intense orgasms and high levels of sexual arousal.

The G-spot’s existence has been in question since its "discovery," and there have been numerous studies done to prove or disprove its presence. Some research comes back negative, others positive and to date, the female G-spot is not proven to physiologically exist. However, anecdotal evidence suggests otherwise. Many women will testify to its presence; others are not so sure.

There are no firm conclusions being made, but research continues with a lot of assumptions being made, some of which appear quite unscientific -- so don’t believe everything you read. Do experiments and find out for yourself.

Science aside, some knowledge about the where the G-spot is found and how to stimulate it can assist in developing sexual pleasure during masturbation and sex with a partner.
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