In the 50s of last century, the gynecologist Ernest Gräfenberg described the particular reactions from the area in an article published in the International Journal of Sexology. A subsequent study conducted in 1978 by Perry and Whipple would confirm definitely grounds for Gräfenberg. The term G spot and was inspired by the 80s through the book The G-Spot and Other Recent Discoveries About Human Sexuality (Alice Kahn Ladas, Beverly Whipple and John D. Perry, 1982).
The Gräfenberg spot or G-Spot (named after its discoverer, the German gynecologist Ernst Grafenberg) is a small area of the female genital area located behind the pubic bone and around the urethra, ie the front wall or anterior vagina and halfway between the pubic bone and cervix. It is part of the urethral sponge, which houses the Skene’s glands. If we imagine a clock face with the center of the vaginal opening, taking the 12 towards the navel, this area is between one and eleven (first part of the video).
It is a mass composed of nerves, located between 3 and 7 cm from the entrance of the vagina, much like a bean or bean. Its size is approximately that of a median currency (euro), although the location and dimensions can vary from woman to woman. Some authors prefer not to define a specific area and focus on one state: the “status” of the urethral sponge swollen or paraurethral glands during sexual arousal, as this area becomes swollen when the woman is excited, but even if it stimulates directly, even to beat. To be sure, during orgasm paraurethral glands empty their contents because the contractions of the vaginal and perineal muscles, then after a few days since the last orgasm, when these glands are filled with fluid, as best one can recognize the area.
Some experts believe that the reason that stimulation of this area causes an orgasm to “come out” and even female ejaculation, it is because the G spot has evolved as a “trigger point” for delivery during labor. The baby’s head pushes this point during labor, which seems to trigger the last phase of thrust. This means, during normal sexual stimulation, a significant contraction of the vagina occurs.
NOTE: Female orgasms that results from the G-spot arousal, contractions are produced around the uterus. The orgasm that results from the excitation of the clitoris, the contractions occur primarily in muscle Pubococcygeus muscle (located in the pelvic floor). They tend to distinguish both (clitoral and uterine), but typically produce a mixture of both. Indeed, some authors claim that the clitoris extends its nerve branches throughout the vagina, so that the distinction would be unnecessary.
The latest polls range from 30 to 54% the percentage of women who admit experiencing this phenomenon. It is thought that the G-spot stimulation is more intense in women older than thirty years because of changes in tissue structure inside the vagina allowing easier access to that point. Some experts believe that for this reason it is in his thirties when they reach sexual peak.
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