Doctors claim to have found the first compelling evidence that the G spot exists, but say not all women appear to have one.
Ultrasound scans revealed clear anatomical differences between women who said they experienced vaginal orgasms and a group of women who did not. The scans identified a region of thicker tissue where the G spot was rumoured to be lurking, which was not visible in the women who had never had a vaginal orgasm.
Doctors at the University of L’Aquila in Italy, where the study was conducted, say the findings make it possible for women to have a rapid test to confirm whether or not they have a G spot.
See also: ‘C-V distance’ may be a factor in how easily a woman has an orgasm (via Robot Wisdom).
February 22, 2008 at 2:32 pm
This “science” is assuming causation – that the G-spot is what causes the experience of vaginal orgasm. I beg to differ, that in my experience it is the vaginal orgasm which stimulates the growth and maturaty of the G-spot, through regular exercise of the pelvic floor muscles…. I propose that women who have not experienced vaginal orgasm would see a marked difference if they were to regularily practice kegels and develop those muscles.