The G-spot is the Most Orgasmic Part of a Woman’s Body

The G-spot is the Most Orgasmic Part of a Woman’s Body. There are definitely proponents of the G-spot who extol it as a special site for orgasm and pleasure inside the vagina. And there are women who believe they have a G-spot and want to protect their firm sense of the reality of their own body. But there are skeptics with some pretty convincing evidence to the contrary. This topic is hotly debated and if you voice skepticism to the believers, especially the “re-discoverers,” they are likely to bite your head off. But we’re brave.

Let’s start with the hardest part

The G-spot is the Most Orgasmic Part of a Woman’s Body
The G-spot is the Most Orgasmic Part of a Woman’s Body

What Is the G-spot?
In the 1940s, Ernest Graftenberg located a spot inside the vagina that he felt had different tissue and was related to the urethra. Not too much was made of this until the publication of The G Spot and Other Recent Discoveries About Human Sexuality by Alice Kahn Ladas, Beverly Whipple and John D. Perry in 1982. These authors did some experiments on women and felt that Graftenberg had located an uncelebrated erotic spot and, moreover, that it was the locus of vaginal orgasms and not related to the clitoris.

They named it the G-spot after its discoverer and wrote a number of scientific papers about it in addition to the book. The research was dismissed by many sexual medicine specialists but the original authors and other researchers continued to defend — and extend — their initial assertions.

The G-spot is the Most Orgasmic Part of a Woman’s Body

Jannini et al. describe the debated area this way: The G-spot is a sensitive area felt through the anterior wall of the vagina about half-way between the back of the pubic bone and the cervix, along the course of the urethra. It is easiest to feel the G-spot with the woman lying on her back. If one or two fingers are inserted into the vagina, with the palm up, using a “come here” motion, the tissue that surrounds the urethra will begin to swell. When the area is first touched, the woman may feel as if she needs to urinate, but if the touch continues for a few seconds longer, it may turn into a pleasurable feeling”

For many women, however, finding this spot has proved elusive. They can’t just stick their fingers in and feel for an easily identifiable location. This has created doubt about the very existence of the G-spot and sent the original researchers and others who have followed them back to the lab to try to demonstrate its exact construction.

Quite recently, a Polish researcher did some work on cadavers and found that “the G-spot appeared as a well-delineated sac with walls that…resembled erectile tissues. The superior surface of the sac had bluish irregularities visible through the coat. From the distal tail, a rope-like structure emerged, which was seen for approximately 1.6 mm and then disappeared into the surrounding tissue” (Ostrzenski, 2012). His findings are still being debated.

Are G-spot Orgasms Better?
Most enthusiasts claim that the spot, when stimulated, not only creates exquisite sexual sensitivity but also a different kind of orgasm, “Barry R. Komisaruk, Professor at the Department of Psychology, Rutgers, wrote that the G-spot was a different orgasmic pathway than the clitoris even though the area is a bundle of overlapping nerves that include the clitoris” (Jannini et al., 2012). A paper from some of the members of the original research team further states: “Some women describe experiencing orgasm from stimulation solely of the G spot. The orgasm resulting from stimulation of the G-spot is felt deep inside the body, and includes a bearing-down sensation” (Jannini et al., 2010).

The G-spot is the Most Orgasmic Part of a Woman’s Body

The researchers who resurrected the discussion of a G-spot also believe that they have evidence that the brain reacts differently to stimulation from this spot from clitoral excitement: Because the vaginal and the cervical self-stimulation activated sensory cortical regions that are distinctly different from the region activated by clitoral self-stimulation, this refutes the possibility that awareness of vaginal or cervical stimulation is simply a consequence of indirect clitoral stimulation…This is further evidence that vaginal and cervical stimulations generate their own unique sensory input to the brain that is separate and distinct from clitoral sensory input, and adequate to activate orgasm.

So Why Doesn’t Everyone Believe the G-spot Exists?
This all sounds pretty convincing and there are certainly many women who will attest to the unique sensitivity of their G-spot. It is even described as fact in quite a few textbooks. Yet, there is a large group of scientists who do not believe that a special tissue or area of sexual excitation exists that is separate from the clitoral nerves that surround the entrance to the vagina. And there are many women who search for the spot inside their vagina, to no avail. Even the G-spot research team says, “Women have reported that they have difficulty locating and stimulating their G-spot by themselves, except with a dildo, a G-spot vibrator, or similar device…(but they have no difficulty identifying the erotic sensation when the area is stimulated by a partner)” (Jannini et al., 2010).

The ongoing debate is really focused on whether or not the G-spot is separate from the rich network of clitoral nerves that surround it. Masters and Johnson were the first to determine that the clitoral structures surround and extend along and within the labia. They filmed and analyzed orgasms from both clitoral stimulation and vaginal intercourse and concluded that all orgasms originated in some kind of direct or indirect clitoral arousal (Masters and Johnson, 1966).

More recent research has concurred. Tim Spector, who co-authored a 2009 study on the topic, also hypothesized the tissue in the G-spot area may be part of the clitoris and is not, as argued, an unaffiliated sexual zone (Archer and Lloyd, 2002). Urologist Helen O’Connell also did anatomic studies and wrote that the G-spot is indeed clitoral tissue and therefore even though excitation may be sourced in the vagina, it is clitoral nerves creating the sensation. O’Connell used magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scans and felt that there was conclusive evidence that the “legs” of the clitoris accounted for the G spot’s erectile tissue. To quote her, “The vaginal wall is, in fact, the clitoris…If you lift the skin off the vagina on the side walls, you get the bulbs of the clitoris” (O’Connell et al., 2005).

The G-spot is the Most Orgasmic Part of a Woman’s Body

An interesting secondary discovery for O’Connell in examining female cadavers was that some women seemed to have more extensive clitoral nerves than others. She felt this may account for ease — or difficulty — of having an orgasm or needing direct versus indirect stimulation of the clitoral area. Her work has been replicated by the French team of Odile Buisson and Pierre Foldes who used imaging technology to come to their conclusions. They also showed how the clitoral system surrounds and stimulates the vagina and is therefore responsible for “vaginal” orgasms. Basically, the authors conclude that the vaginal and clitoral system are so intertwined that it is ridiculous to try and separate their interaction (Buisson and Foldes, 2009).

A recent study by a team of researchers hypothesized that the G-spot is an extension of the clitoris and clitoral nerve system and that the friction against these nerves is the cause of vaginal orgasms as opposed to them being caused by a distinctly different anatomical structure. In an influential article, the lead author, Kilchevsky, stated unequivocally that because the clitoris is essentially the same biological structure as the penis (the latter enlarged by male hormones), there is no reason evolution would create two separate apparatus for orgasms. He lambasts porn providers and sex toy makers for what he believes to be the mythology of a G-spot (Kilchevsky et al., 2012).

In fact, these authors were convened as part of a panel in 2010 and again in 2012 by the Journal of Sexual Medicine in an effort to get a definitive answer on this subject. The panel was tasked with examining dozens of papers written on the Gspot, and, ultimately, they discounted them. The panel concluded, “Reports in the public media would lead one to believe the G-Spot is a well-characterized entity capable of providing extreme sexual stimulation, yet this is far from the truth” (Kilchevsky et al., 2012).

The G-spot is the Most Orgasmic Part of a Woman’s Body
The G-spot is the Most Orgasmic Part of a Woman’s Body
The G-spot is the Most Orgasmic Part of a Woman’s Body

Where Does This Leave Us?
We think skepticism about the G-spot is warranted. The samples of women who have been investigated are small, a small group of investigators are primarily responsible for most of the writing on the topic, and the density of clitoral nerve endings in the area makes the demarcation of a morphologically unique area hard to support. Furthermore, like some of the scientists who have failed to find the G-spot or define it as a special area of sexual function, we are worried that women who cannot find it (perhaps because it doesn’t exist) will now feel they are sexually deficient in yet another way!

The G-spot is the Most Orgasmic Part of a Woman’s Body

If the G-spot is still disputed territory, perhaps we can find a compromise on this issue from the work of Rutgers professor Barry Komisaruk who did some of the MRI studies in which brain scans showed that stimulating the clitoris, vagina, and cervix lit up separate areas in women’s brains. He concluded: “I think that the bulk of the evidence shows that the G-Spot is not a particular thing. It’s not like saying, ‘What is the thyroid gland?’ The G-Spot is more of a thing like New York City is a thing. It’s a region, it’s a convergence of many different structures” (Komisaruk et al., 2011).

However, we do not want our readers to take our skepticism as reason not to do some personal experimentation on themselves or their partners. In fact, we urge you to follow the instructions above and see what you find and how it feels. We bet that if it feels good and leads to a really intense orgasm, none of you will really care if it’s a separate anatomical structure or a cluster of clitoral nerves.

grow your adult skills, ideas, knowledge and information for better sex life. Plz follow me…..

Get the Medium app

A button that says 'Download on the App Store', and if clicked it will lead you to the iOS App store
A button that says 'Get it on, Google Play', and if clicked it will lead you to the Google Play store