Like so many explorers before him, Dr Adam Ostrzenski has long dreamed of finding a piece of elusive territory with a reputation for near-mythic powers. Ostrzenski's quarry is the G-spot, the long-conjectured trigger for enhancing female orgasm. And in an article published Wednesday by the Journal of Sexual Medicine , the semi-retired Florida gynecologist declared that he had found it. To do so, Ostrzenski conducted a postmortem examination of an year-old woman in Warsaw Medical University's Department of Forensic Medicine. Unlike the United States, which strictly regulates the research use of cadavers, Poland allows the dissection of human remains soon after death, when fine distinctions in tissue remain easy to see. Inspecting the six distinct layers of tissue that make up a woman's vaginal wall, Ostrzenski said, he uncovered small, grape-like clusters of erectile tissue housed in a sac less than 1 centimetre across — "a deep, deep structure" nestled between the vaginal wall's fifth layer, the endopelvic fascia, and its sixth, the dorsal perineal membrane.
How to Find Your G-Spot, and C-Spot, and A-Spot
So, What Is The G-Spot? Is It Real? And How Does It Feel? – Durex USA
We cannot guarantee that the page will display correctly in your browser. Please visit us form Chrome of Firefox. Due to increased demand, orders may be delayed up to 14 days and purchase limitations may apply. Theoretically, the G-spot is a patch of flesh about the size of a 10 pence piece, located around inches up inside the vagina on the front of the vaginal wall the part closest to the stomach. Various scientific studies have been conducted over the decades to try to determine what the G-spot really is, and what its function is.
Doctor says he's found the actual G-spot
We include products we think are useful for our readers. If you buy through links on this page, we may earn a small commission. Technically known as the anterior fornix erogenous zone, this pleasure point is located deep inside the vagina between the cervix and the bladder. Only cisgender women and people assigned female at birth have the potential to reach this spot.
Few parts of the female body have been debated, explored, and pursued—by men and women—as much as the elusive G-spot. Some experts describe the G-spot as an area of increased sensitivity and erotic pleasure located in the vagina , while others deny its existence entirely. First, a little background.