Your G-Spot may be the key to intense orgasms and squirting
Understanding the G-spot
Your Questions …
What is the G-spot?
Where is the G-spot located?
Can you have a G-spot orgasm?
Can you ejaculate from the G-spot?
What are the best G-spot toys?
We’re guessing you have seen dozens of articles about the G-spot. Most of these articles you’ll find are simply talking about whether or not it exists. We’re here to put your minds at rest and tell you that yes, the G-spot does exist 🎉.
Let’s take some time and learn a little bit about this magical area so you know how to find it and experience pleasure from it ✨.
This infamous pleasure palace inside of your body was originally “discovered” in 1950. Named after Dr. Ernst Gräfenberg (the “G” in G-spot) who was the OBGYN (obstetrics and gynaecology) that initially located and studied it. Since that day, this female body part under much debate and scrutiny 🕵.
It is a small, bean-shaped area inside of the vagina that many say can lead to intense orgasms and even female ejaculation (squirting 💦.)
Between the two major genetic sexes (male and female) there are many homologous (similar/same) genital structures. Like the glans or “head” of the penis is homologous to the clitoris – the G-spot is homologous to the P-spot or prostate (see our previous article Prostate Play for more information.)
This is why many scientists and sexologists refer to it as “the female prostate.”
When stimulated in a very similar way to the prostate, you can experience a wealth of pleasurable sensations.
Now you may be asking yourself, “doesn’t the prostate make fluid? If it is actually homologous to the G-spot, wouldn’t the G-spot make fluid as well?” 💧
You’re too clever! We’ll discuss this in just a little bit...
Once again, similar to the prostate, the G-spot expands when aroused. However, unlike the prostate, it “deflates” when it isn’t stimulated.
So, as morbid as it sounds, when scientists go looking for the G-spot in cadavers (the main source of exams) they don’t find it because the deceased, is quite obviously, not aroused. Therefore, the already tiny gland is elusive and not easy to find 🔍.
In a questionnaire study performed by the Turkish Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology in 2018, over half (51%) of the living patients self-reported that the G-spot exists ✅.
Roughly 29% of the women claimed: “No, there is no such region.”
That same study found that the commonality for the women who indicated that it didn’t exist, found that the common denominator was that they had less education. Most of these women had an education level of “less than high school.” (Kaya & çaliskan, 2018)
The self-reported numbers say quite a bit.
Something that you’ll hear us talk about frequently here is the importance of comprehensive sexuality education. Meaning that being educated on not only the reproductive functions of your genitals and organs but also understanding pleasure and sexual gratification from these same areas.
Therefore, it is reasonable to conclude that understanding the G-spot is linked to levels of education.
However, you’ll see countless studies out there about the G-spot. As was stated in an article by Psychology Today about the G-spot claims that it is “the sexual equivalent of searching for UFOs: rarely does a year go by without a new study either confirming or disproving the existence of this small area just inside the vagina…” (Mintz, 2012)
We’ll help you find it! Grab a pillow, some lube (if you’d like) and lay down somewhere where you won’t be disturbed. This may not be easy for everyone so be patient. If you don’t find it the first time, keep trying!
Laying on your back, insert one ☝️ or two ✌️ fingers into the vaginal canal, making sure your fingers are curved slightly towards the ceiling. About two to eight centimetres into the canal you should feel a change in texture. Many women report that it feels a little bit rougher than the rest of their vagina. It may also feel firmer than the rest of the vagina if you’re fully aroused.
If you do not find this difference in texture, don’t worry! Use the famous “come hither” motion with your fingers along the wall of your vagina that is closest to the belly button. Keep feeling around and enjoying yourself until you find the area which brings you the most pleasure.
If you have trouble finding it by yourself, you’re not alone! Consider asking a partner to help you or grab one of our suggested toys (discussed below.)
Stimulation of the G-spot is commonly linked to female ejaculation. While you normally “get wet” during arousal, it is different from the female ejaculate that comes from female prostate stimulation 💦.
Both the G-spot and the clitoral body touch both the Skene’s Gland and the urethra or the internal tube through which urine passes. These are highly sensitive areas that are dense with nerve endings, so when you stimulate those areas, you’re awakening those internal structures and creating a fluid.
No, before you even ask, this is not pee or urine. Since the fluid is released from the urethra there are some traces of urine in female ejaculate however, it is mostly just prostate enzymes released from the G-spot.
Squirting doesn’t usually happen like you’ll see in porn. It can be a dribble or a steady stream of fluid release, it’ll vary based on a lot of factors.
So, if you feel the urge to pee while you’re touching your G-spot, keep going! You may find that you are a squirter! 💦
Like with the “come hither” motion, you’ll want something with an upward curve to help stimulate this sexy area. Whether or not it vibrates is up to you! 💓
The Fun Factory Gigolino G-Spot Vibrator will provide you with that curve and vibration you’re looking for!
The Rianne S – Boa Mini G-spot vibrator is great for the girl on the go! It even has an adorable carrying case.
The We-Vibe -Special Edition Tease & Please is ideal for both couples and as a personal toy that allows for both clitoral and G-spot stimulation at the same time. Simply insert the thinner end inside of the vaginal canal and set your sights on intense pleasure!
One more that we would like to recommend for both clitoral and G-spot action is the VOU Virgo Rabbit Vibrator. While it does have a higher price point, you’ll be blown away with 14 different kinds of vibrations that range from soft to strong all while titillating your two main pleasure powerhouses.
What do you think?
✨ Have you been able to find your G-spot?
✨ Have you had a G-spot orgasm?
✨ What does a G-spot orgasm feel like for you?
✨ Are you in the squirters club?
✨ What is your favourite G-spot toy?
We want to know! 💓
Thanks again for joining us, we hope you’ve learned as much as we have!
If you loved this article, feel free to share it on social media! Don’t forget to show us a little love by tagging us @myamorashop
Get out there, get in there and get off there!
Elaine S. Turner
Sex Coach, Clinical Sexologist & Sexuality Educator
Almte, H., & Hoch, Z. (1986). The “g spot” and “female ejaculation”: A current appraisal. Journal of Sex & Marital Therapy, 12(3), 211-220. doi:10.1080/00926238608415407
Kaya, A. E., & Çalışkan, E. (2018). Women self-reported G-spot existence and relation with sexual function and genital perception. Journal of Turkish Society of Obstetric and Gynecology, 15(3), 182-187. doi:10.4274/tjod.55531
Maratos, Y., Gombergh, R., Cornier, E., Minart, J., Amoretti, N., & Mpotsaris, A. (2016). The G-spot: An observational MRI pilot study. BJOG: An International Journal of Obstetrics & Gynaecology, 123(9), 1542-1549. doi:10.1111/1471-0528.13864
Mintz, L., PhD. (2012, April 30). Analyzing The Latest Study in the G-spot Debate. Retrieved August 26, 2020, from https://www.psychologytoday.com/au/blog/stress-and-sex/201204/analyzing-the-latest-study-in-the-g-spot-debate
Puppo, V., & Gruenwald, I. (2012). Does the G-spot exist? A review of the current literature. International Urogynecology Journal, 23(12), 1665-1669. doi:10.1007/s00192-012-1831-y
Rattue, G. (2012, April 25). G-Spot Scientifically Identified. Retrieved August 26, 2020, from https://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/244590
Santos-Longhurst, A., & Brito, J., PhD, LCSW, CST. (2019, November 12). Everything You Need to Know About Female Ejaculation. Retrieved August 26, 2020, from https://www.healthline.com/health/healthy-sex/female-ejaculation
Sutton, J. (2018, June 05). G Spot in Women: What It Is, How to Find It, and Sex Positions. Retrieved August 26, 2020, from https://www.healthline.com/health/g-spot-in-women
Watson, L. J., LMFT LPC. (2017, September 15). Looking for the G-Spot? 6 Things to Know. Retrieved August 26, 2020, from https://www.psychologytoday.com/au/blog/married-and-still-doing-it/201709/looking-the-g-spot-6-things-know