As popular myth suggests, the G spot is not really a spot; it is a ridge of erectile tissue that surrounds the urethra and the para-urethral glands, and stimulating it leads to powerful orgasms, often including the ejaculation of copious amounts of fluid in many women.
The G Spot is located in the upper, front part of the vagina, just behind the pubic bone, about a finger's length inside and its consider as most effective stimuli.
Before you begin exploring this area, it is important to keep a few things in mind and have a few supplies on hand.
Women have as much erectile tissue as men; it is just distributed differently â“ among the G Spot, the clitoris, the labia and the pelvic floor. It also takes longer to become engorged.
Stimulating the G Spot before arousal has created a cushion that will cause the urethra to be pressed directly against the pubic bone. This sensation is irritating at best and can often be quite painful. The best way to avoid any irritation is to give her a lot of external genital massage or oral sex so that she has at least one clitoral orgasm before you begin exploring her.
Developing the capacity to observe your partner is one of the keys to becoming a better lover, and maintaining your focus is particularly important when stimulating her G Spot.
However, doctors claim to have found the first compelling evidence that the G spot exists, but say not all women appear to have one.
Ultrasound scans revealed clear anatomical differences between women who said they experienced vaginal orgasms and a group of women who did not. The scans identified a region of thicker tissue where the G spot was rumoured to be lurking, which was not visible in the women who had never had a vaginal orgasm.
Doctors at the University of L'Aquila in Italy, where the study was conducted, say the findings make it possible for women to have a rapid test to confirm whether or not they have a G spot.
The location, and even existence, of the G spot has been hotly contested in medical circles. While doctors know that female sexual anatomy varies substantially, until now there has been no solid evidence to link those differences to a woman's sexual responses.
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