THE good news is, scientists have found the G-spot. As in, really found it…



THE good news is, scientists have found the G-spot. As in, really found it – a physical specimen.

The bad news is, scientists have found the G-spot. So now it’s over to you, husbands and lovers.

It’s always been there, apparently. In an admission that could raise a collective told-you-so cry from women left wanting around the world, they were just looking in the wrong spot.

For centuries, women have been reporting engorgement of the upper, anterior part of their hoo-has when giddy with sexual excitement, despite the fact the structure of this phenomenon had not been anatomically determined.

To that end, there’s been countless attempts to prove the existence of a G-spot since it first aroused scientists’, er, curiosity back in the 1950s, most notably that of one Ernest Gräfenberg after who it was named.

As late as 2010, scientists were still denying the G-spot was real, claiming it was just a figment of a woman’s overactive imagination.

Then again, they were British scientists.

At the same time, a couple of French researchers rebutted the claims, using the not-at-all opportunistic research method of doing ultrasounds on shagging couples to identify “physiological evidence”.Of course, the Italians beat them all to it, claiming in 2008 that there was a link between the ability to achieve orgasm and the thickness of tissuebetween the vagina and urethra.But in the end, it took a completely non-sexy method.

You can thank Dr Adam Ostrzenski, of the Institute of Gynaecology in St Petersburg, Florida, who was a keen believer in the existence of a G-spot, but was yet to find physical evidence. Couldn’t put his finger on it, you might say.




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