I’m writing about these two subjects together because they’re closely associated with each other. First, what are they? The G in G-Spot is named for Dr. E. Grafenberg who wrote a mostly ignored article in the 1950’s, which was quoted almost 30 years later in another article in the 1980’S.
Although he is said to have “found” the G-spot, in reality he was talking about the fact that for most women, almost all parts of the body are capable of being an erogenous zone. The G-spot (or Grafenberg spot) is an area of of high sensitivity, situated beneath the surface of a woman’s vagina on the wall toward the front of her body. Researchers have found that some women experience sensitivity more generally along the upper vaginal wall, rather than in a definable spot.
Because the G-spot is beneath the surface of the vaginal wall, it must be stimulated indirectly through the vaginal wall. Many women reportedly notice an urge to urinate when the spot is initially stimulated, but find continued stimulation (with an empty bladder) very pleasurable. Some go on to experience orgasm, and some expel a fluid along with the orgasmic contractions.
But for most folks the G-spot is a pea to walnut size area about an inch to 2 inches inside the front wall of the vagina, between the cervix and the pubic bone. When this area is stimulated during intercourse or with toys or fingers, the orgasm is said to produce an intense rush of fluid or female ejaculation.
The existence of both the G-spot and female ejaculation have not actually been scientifically proven, but searching for both can be quite fulfilling if the quest is the reason and not the finish. The G-spot like all parts of the genital area, is unique to each woman. For some, it may feel like a spongy, rough spot. Others may feel as though they have to urinate when that area is stimulated and some women feel more pleasurable sensations or nothing at all. Since this spot is between two traditionally sensitive spots – the clitoris and the urethra – it could be that the whole front wall of the cervix is simply a place that can be stimulated in some women.
To locate your G-Spot insert one or two clean fingers into the vagina and feel for an area that seems a bit rougher then the surrounding tissue on the front of the vaginal wall, about an inch to 2 inches from the vaginal opening. It is said that it’s easier to locate when a woman is sexually aroused, as the size may increase.
Female ejaculations are even more difficult to define. The general definition of a release: gush or spurt of fluid during orgasm – sounds to many as just the regular lubrication during arousal. Where does this fluid come from? Even that is unknown. Some say it comes from the bladder and it’s a sudden build up of fluid (not urine) and others say it’s secreted from the walls of the vagina. Wherever it comes from and whether or not you have experienced female ejaculation, there is no “normal.” Whatever you experience as pleasurable is right for you.