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About My G-Spot


Female Body Article

This article is about my G-spot.

I've never noticed my own g-spot and so don't have anything much to say about it. Until recently, the few things I knew about g-spots at all were gleaned from overheard radio shows and the covers of supermarket women's magazines. However, a couple of weeks ago my roommate got free tickets to an erotic art show and we went. It was held at a cozy adult store, and they had this book all about g-spots for sale, which I browsed. It was most informative and interesting, and I figured put me in a position to make a g-spot page after all, even though this will be quite basic and composed of the things that my biased interest bothered to remember.

First off, the g-spot was named after the scientist who did most of the pioneering research on it. I liked this fact a lot. The doctor's last name began with G, and thus was named the spot. I forgot the actual name of the guy for awhile, but a kindly reader named Phil has informed me that it is Grafenberg. Suitably long and non-catchy, I think. He noticed that many women reported the front walls of their vagina being more erotic than the other parts of them and he set about investigating the phenomena. Freelance scientists are great.

The spot itself is commonly known (i.e., by women's magazines) to be a bean-shaped area on the front wall of the vagina, about 4cm (1.5 inches) above the opening. Dr. G figured out that it is not a spot on the vaginal wall at all, but a collection of tissues that can be felt through it. There is still some debate about the actual composition of the spot and which blood vessels and nerves and things are involved.

It is known that the main component of the g-spot is the urethral sponge tissue, which surrounds the female urethra and which swells during sexual arousal. When swollen, this tissue can, in some women, be felt and stimulated through the vaginal wall in the area described as the g-spot.

Nerds like me may be fascinated to know that the urethral sponge develops from the same embryonic stem tissue as the prostate gland in men (which is the organ affected by stimulating the "male g-spot"), and some of the secretions observed in female urethral ejaculation during g-spot orgasms are chemically similar to male prostate secretions. In the time of Dr. G, the g-spot was commonly referred to as the "female prostate." Hooray for physiology!

More people are probably interested in the orgasmic functioning of the g-spot than in all that. The urethral sponge tissue does a number of orgasm-related things, which seem to vary for each female and may be unremarkable in some.

The tissue swells during arousal. This may stimulate nerves in the area, and may also involve the internal portions of the clitoris. So the swelling of the tissue can produce pleasant sensations. Stimulating the tissue, commonly by pressing it through the vaginal wall, can further stimulate it and do some other things. I didn't get that far in the book (I was in the middle of a party). I will research more; this is much fun.

Stimulation of the g-spot may also induce the female ejaculation of fluid from the urethra. The book referred to this as a small amount, and stated that while it was uncertain how much of the fluid came from the bladder and how much came from other tissues, the liquid was determined to be chemically different than urine. So stimulating the g-spot does not make a woman pee.

I have heard descriptions of up to a liter of fluid being ejaculated during a g-spot orgasm, with accompanying intense orgasmic feelings and muscle action. This seemed to be common knowledge to the host of the radio sex show I was listening to, but I don't know if it is true.

The same radio host gave a few pointers for experiencing a g-spot orgasm. Apparently, they are not usually the first orgasm of the session; the woman needs to have one or two before her g-spot is ready to go. Also, they seem to be easier to achieve by manual stimulation or cunnilingus than just regular sexual intercourse. I know there are special dildos that are curved to stimulate the g-spot. Various sources recommend stimulating the g-spot and the clitoris at the same time for maximum benefit (I know, so insightful).

A pretty easy way to stimulate the g-spot without bothering to pinpoint its location is supposed to be to insert a couple of fingers into the vagina (this can be done by the woman alone or by a partner) with the hand palm up. Making a "come here" hooked finger gesture, pressing along the front wall of the vagina (the belly side) from inside to the mouth and back, should easily involve some spot tissue. I'm lazy about checking this out but I'll report back.

Besides being a different and apparently amazing way to achieve orgasm, stimulating the g-spot can just be arousing, and a general seduction technique.

I tried to find some useful links on the topic of g-spot, but all my searches got buried in porn and advertisements and I got frustrated. More later :)

My G-spot article content from www.myvag.net

This content is licensed under a Creative Commons license for non-commercial uses.



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