Sexual Psychology/Is there Really a 'G' Spot?

From Wikibooks, open books for an open world
< Sexual Psychology
Jump to navigation Jump to search


So far the female G-spot is identifiable as the internal part of the female clitoris. It varies in size and sensitivity and creates the same stimulation as the external part of the clitoris. The term G-spot comes from the name Gräfenberg spot assumed to be identified in 1944 by Ernst Gräfenberg, later to be disclosed in 1982.

Because the clitoris is an organ that spreads internally, there is reason to assume that it can also be the causes of various forms of female ejaculation, notably the urethra and other associated secretion glands. During orgasm the G-spot, including the whole of the clitoris, can create the notable spasms in the vaginal area that have been identified in certain observations. These spasms are muscular reactions, which can also be observed in other parts of the body. This is what makes the G-spot the centre of many discussions about its existence, and how it causes various states and intensity of orgasm.