Friday, 3 June 2011

All women want a G-spot orgasm

Put in the simplest terms possible: This is a load of crap. While it’s true that many women lust for G-spot orgasms, it’s a complete orgasm myth that all women desire such a thing. For many women, having the G-spot stimulated -- even "correctly" -- results in a sensation that can only be described as extremely uncomfortable. It can make a woman feel like she needs to urinate immediately, and that’s never fun. It can also cause her to feel pain, and not in a sexy kind of way, either. In fact, the whole stimulating the G-spot thing can annoy some women to the point where it completely turns them off for the rest of the evening. Yes, some women love having their G-spot stimulated -- but many don’t.

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.

It can sometimes be difficult to find the G-spot, because the vaginal walls are very muscular, and it is more prominent when a woman is sexually aroused. It is reported to engorge to 150% of its normal size. It is questioned whether the G-spot is actually the opposite end of the clitoris. There are no extra nerve endings in this particular area, but the sensations are unique.

Proper stimulation of the G-spot is generally a firm but gentle pressure, such as stroking. This can be done with a finger, sex toy, and when you know where to go, with an erect penis. Finding it can take some time, and gentle exploration with constant feedback. Women often know where their G-spot is and can lead you there without too much trouble.

Stimulating the female G-spot can lead to female ejaculation. Female ejaculation is where a fluid similar in chemical makeup to prostate fluid is expelled during the female orgasm, and sometimes independently of orgasm. The fluid can be quite copious, and is not -- as often thought -- urine. The G-spot seems to provide some kind of link, but science has not been able to come to any conclusions. 


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