g-spot and female ejaculation: fact or fiction?
Studies have revealed the existence of the G-Spot in all
WE HAVE ALL HEARD STORIES ABOUT A MYSTERIOUS AREA INSIDE
A WOMAN THAT CAN CAUSE INTENSE SEXUAL PLEASURE. BUT DOES THE G-SPOT
hotly debated topic regarding female sexuality is the existence
and location of the G-Spot.
We have all heard stories about a mysterious area inside a woman that, if
properly stimulated, will cause intense sexual pleasure. But many women
say that they have never been able to find such a site in themselves. So,
does this G-Spot really exist? And, if so, how do you locate it?
The term "the G-Spot" was given to this region by John Perry and
Beverly Whipple (authors of the 1982 book, The G Spot and Other Recent
Discoveries About Human Sexuality) in honor of Dr. Ernst Grafenberg, a
German medical doctor who, in 1950, wrote an article that spoke of "an
erotic zone located on the anterior wall of the vagina along the course of
the urethra that would swell during sexual stimulation."
The G-Spot is even less of a "recent discovery" when you realize that
it was actually first described in the medical literature during the 17th
century by a Dutch anatomist by the name of De Graaf. He noted that this
region of the vagina was composed very similarly to the male prostate and
that, in some women, a gushing of fluid from this structure was associated
with erotic pleasure. This rushing out of fluid is now commonly referred
to as female
Several studies conducted since that time have revealed the existence
of the G-Spot in all women examined. Not all of the women found
stimulation of the spot highly pleasurable, but the area could be located