Dr. Andrew Goldstein, director of www.ourgyn.com, was interviewed on ABC's The View TV show on Friday the January 15th in the the great debate, the existence of the G-spot, an area in the vagina that has been reported to cause increased orgasm sensations. See the segment at abcnews.go.com/video/playerIndex?id=9572465
Researchers recently tested two groups of women, mostly twins, one of which believed they had a G-spot and another which thought they did not. The study found clear differences between the two groups, indicating only some women have the spot – an area of about 2cms inside the top section of her sex organs. Scans showed this region was significantly thicker in G-spot women. Blood tests showed they had higher levels of a chemical marker linked to sexual function.
It was reported that study leader Dr Emmanuele Jannini, of the University of L’Aquila in Italy, said women without a G-spot would struggle to reach orgasm through intercourse, but could still get satisfaction via other stimulation. He said: “Each woman is different. This is one reason why they are so interesting.”
Sexuality expert Denise Knowles was quoted as welcoming the welcomed the study, revealed in New Scientist mag, but said women without a G-spot should not consider themselves “a failure”.
She added: “The key is to relax and explore with your partner. Finding which buttons to press is the secret, and those buttons don’t necessarily have a ‘G’ on them.”
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