G-Spot, Myth or Reality?
It took long to find and recognize that G-Spot exists. It was first reported by a German Gynaecologist Ernst von Gräffenberg in 1940. It changed the notion that woman has only one erogenous zone sensitive to stimulation which is clitoris.
Sexual relation and orgasm interest all people. Women achieve orgasm in an easy or difficult manner. Orgasms are put into two main types clitoral and vaginal.
Clitoral orgasm is well-known and easy-to-achieve. It is linked with stimulation of clitoris.
Vaginal orgasm is less known. It is more intensive. It is linked with stimulation of G-spot during sex.
Contrary to popular opinion, all women have G-spot. Every woman has it in the same region. The reason is that people do not know where it is.
Although women often have no idea where G-spot is, they easily distinguish clitoral orgasm from vaginal.
Some Specific Details about G-Spot
G-spot is a zone of erectile tissue. It is stiffens during sexual stimulation. The size of the zone is 0.75cm to 3cm. It is located on the front vaginal wall 3cm to 6cm from vaginal opening. In other wards, it is situated behind the pubic bone. It is bean-shaped and can be felt with finger.
G-spot increases when it is stimulated with penis or finger.
In women, G-spots are different in size and sensitivity as it is true for nipples. Its sensitivity does not depend on its size. It is easier to reach orgasm stimulating G-spot with finger then with penis.
Sexual arousal, much stronger then when clitoral, happens after several minutes of stimulation. Strong urge to urination precedes vaginal orgasm.
When masturbating, women may have it difficult to achieve vaginal orgasm. In sitting or squatting position, one can grope G-spot with middle finger. Rotating movements in the area of urethral opening can be also effective.
The problem is that G-spot is incurved and rarely have contact with penis only in some positions.
The location and shape of G-spot depends on inborn physical properties of certain vagina.