What is the G-Spot?

There is a spot inside the vagina that is extremely sensitive to deep pressure. It is felt through the anterior or front wall of the vagina about five centimeters from the entrance.
The spot is called the G spot or Grafenberg spot after the first modern physician to describe it.
When properly stimulated, the G spot swells and leads to orgasm in many women.
It is probable that every woman has a G spot. The researchers found one in every woman they examined. "It is the homologue of the male prostate," they said.
At the moment of orgasm, many women ejaculate a liquid through the urethra that is chemically similar to male ejaculate but contains no sperm.
As a result of stimulation of the G spot, women often have a series of orgasms.
For many women, it is difficult to properly stimulate the G spot in the missionary position. Other positions such as the one with the woman sitting astride on top or the one with male entry into the vagina from the rear ("doggie style") work better.
Because they believe they are urinating, many women are embarrassed about ejaculating. Their partners, thinking urination has taken place, often belittle them, which is one reason many women have learned to suppress orgasm.
The strength of a woman's pubococcygeus (PC) muscles is directly related to her ability to reach orgasm through intercourse.
Women can learn to strengthen their PC muscles or to relax them if they are too tense.
There are three main types of orgasm in women : The vulval orgasm triggered by the clitoris; the uterine orgasm triggered by intercourse; and a combination of the two.

Finding The G-Spot

HERE ARE FIVE TIPS TO HELP YOU AND YOUR PARTNER FIND THE G-SPOT:

Remember to urinate before the start of your exploration. This will help reassure you that if the urge to urinate strikes during exploration, your bladder is actually empty.
The exact location of the G-Spot varies slightly from woman to woman. It is normally found about two inches in from the opening of the vagina, on the anterior wall (toward the stomach). The G-Spot is easily located with the help of a partner while the women is lying on her belly with her hips slightly elevated. When in this position, one's partner should apply light pressure to the vaginal wall with two or three fingertips while pressing down (towards the bed). If a woman chooses to lie on her back, she or her partner can insert a couple of fingers curved upwards and make a "come hither" motion.
Vaginal stimulation may be unpleasant if the vagina is not well lubricated. Production of vaginal lubrication varies dramatically from female to female. Post-menopausal women often experience bouts of vaginal dryness but even younger women may suffer episodes of vaginal dryness, especially if they are taking medications such as antihistamines or antidepressants. If vaginal dryness is a concern, make sure to use a water-based lubricant, during your exploration.
Using a diaphragm may interfere with the stimulation of the G-Spot in some women.
If engaging in intercourse, many women find the woman-on-top or the sitting position the best arrangement for providing stimulation to the G-Spot.

What else is important about the g-spot?

Many women enjoy the "doggy" position during intercourse because it stimulates the G-Spot. This is because a man's penis has better access to the front wall of the vagina. Most women need firmer pressure to the front of the vagina, quick rhythm,and a lot of friction to have a G-Spot orgasm. Some women get a feeling of the need to urinate at first when the G-Spot is stimulated. Your partner may need to empty her bladder before you begin love making. It's possible that by stimulating the G-Spot your partner may ejaculate a small amount of white or clear fluid when she climaxes.

 

 

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Medical Disclaimer

The information and procedures contained herein is not presented as medical advice nor should it be used as a substitute for consultation with a qualified health care practitioner. The information contained herein has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products and the information set forth herein are not designed to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease nor should any information contained herein be read as prescribing any specific remedy or guaranteeing any specific result. We are not responsible for any adverse effects or consequences resulting from the use of any of the suggestions preparations, or procedures discussed herein. All matters pertaining to your physical health should be supervised by a health care professional.