YES! The elusive G-Spot truly does exist, and it is worth exploring!
What is the G-Spot?
Named after Dr. Ernst Grafenberg
, the urologist who discovered it, the G-Spot is a scientifically researched
area that can give women incredible pleasure. It is identified as the female prostate, demonstrating similar traits and functions as the male prostate; all women have one and are capable of ejaculating prostatic fluid.
Why is the G-Spot so special?
The female prostate is a vine-like structure that surrounds the urethral canal (the tube that urine exits the body). It is only one-fourth the size of the walnut-shaped male prostate
, but it has much more ducts/glands.
For both men and women, these ducts/glands supply prostatic fluid which can be ejaculated from the urethra. The quantity of women’s prostatic fluid can be as little as a teaspoon to a gushing one-half cup. If this amount is hard to imagine, think of all the liquid two little tear glands can produce.
The G-Spot is surrounded by the nerve-rich clitoral bulb. It also has its own nerve supply (pelvic nerve), creating a highly enjoyable place for women to explore. This dual nerve innervation not only makes it possible for women to have two distinct types of orgasms (clitoral and G-spot), but also to experience an amazing combination of these two types simultaneously.
Where is the G-Spot?
Many women have difficulty finding their G-Spots, but with a little instruction, this pleasure- factory can be found. It is important to realize that this is an area stimulated through
the vaginal wall, and it is easiest to identify once a woman is aroused.
The G-Spot can be found anteriorly (the roof of vagina) and depending on one’s G-Spot anatomy, it will be found in different locations. The majority of women will find their G-Spots right beyond their vaginal entrances, but the rest will find it either mid-way or further back by the cervix. The area feels like corduroy ridges and is more pronounced (and feels more enjoyable) after stimulation causes its tissues to swell.
The ridged tissue can be followed to the tail of the G-Spot. When stimulated in a gentle “come hither” motion, one can experience pleasing sensations while feeling the body of the prostate. Additionally, since the urethral meatus (the hole that urine exits the body) is generally the head of the G-Spot, many women like the way it feels when this area is stimulated.
Is it ejaculate or urine?
Since women both urinate and ejaculate through their urethral canals, residual urine can be identified in female ejaculate (explaining the claims that ejaculate is only urine). Yet, female ejaculate has been scientifically studied and found to be a fluid in its own right. It is a clear liquid with a higher PH than urine, and its taste and smell have been found to vary depending on where the woman is in her menstrual cycle. It contains prostatic fluid along with glucose and trace amounts of urine. Ejaculate’s higher PH and glucose content are thought to play a positive role in fertilization; both promote a supportive environment for sperm to survive while traveling through the vagina.
Small amounts of ejaculate seep into the vagina during G-Spot stimulation. If the full amount of accumulated ejaculate is not expelled, it moves backwards into the bladder and is urinated out (and explains the reason women why feel like their bladders’ have filled during vaginal penetration). Many women mistake the urge to ejaculate as the need to urinate, and therefore contract the pelvic muscles to prevent it. Whether they decide they want to release the ejaculate or not, spectacular G-Spot orgasms can still be experienced!