In , a scientific review came to the conclusion that there isn't much anatomical proof that every woman has a G-spot, but anecdotal evidence and "reliable reports" say that there is indeed a specific area inside the vagina that, when stimulated, may help some women reach orgasm. Researchers have come a long way since then— kind of. Yes, you read that correctly. It extends up to five inches inside the body, which is why researchers are beginning to conceptualize the G-spot as not existing independently, but rather, as an entity deeply intertwined with other parts of the female sexual anatomy. The anatomical relationships and dynamic interactions between the clitoris, urethral sponge, and anterior vaginal wall have led to the concept of a clitourethrovaginal CUV complex. A groundbreaking article published in Nature Reviews in posited that when the CUV is "properly stimulated during penetration, [it] could induce orgasmic responses.
Yes, You Have a G-Spot
How To Master The Woman's G-Spot - AskMen
THE G-spot is probably the most talked-about aspect of sexual relations as it is believed to be able to produce very powerful female orgasms. Yet, it remains elusive to many. For many women and men , finding the G-spot is practically a lifetime endeavour. Some may never find it
A Step-by-Step Guide to Finding the Female G-Spot
Even if you haven't personally experienced its power, you've heard about the G-spot: an erogenous zone located inside the vagina that can produce some pretty intense sensations. Thing is, it can also produce some intense frustration because it is, for many women, so damn elusive. And though the whole notion of the G-spot is hardly new — sex researchers have touted it for years — the medical establishment was always skeptical as to whether it really even existed. Well, we're bringing you some great news: The G-spot is a very real part of your anatomy, newly documented in MRI scans and biopsies by medical doctors. Thanks to this new research, we now know that every chick is capable of experiencing more concentrated sexual pleasure — including powerful orgasms, says Irwin Goldstein, MD, director of sexual medicine at Alvarado Hospital, in San Diego, and editor-in-chief of the Journal of Sexual Medicine.