Gee! No G-Spot!?!?

sensGinger Q. Lawless, writing for dscriber, cites a London Times piece that supposedly disproves the existence of the G-spot.  DAMN IT!

Lawless writes, “Andrea Burri, the lead researcher with a team at King’s College London, tells a British newspaper that it “is rather irresponsible to claim the existence of an entity that has never really been proven and pressurizes women — and men, too.” What she’s talking about is the mystical center of female pleasure, the G-spot, which she says does not exist, apparently leaving the clitoris to bear the entire orgasmic burden.

She said she embarked on her study to remove feelings of  “inadequacy or underachievement” in the bedroom. Now that she’s got proof — or a lack thereof of G-spots — perhaps we should all feel deflated in light of the orgasmic delights that we’re now told are more or less a figment of our collective erotic imagination.

If taken to be definitive, the research could discredit an entire discourse of thought in the world of female sexuality, including books such as “Female Ejaculation & The G-Spot” by Deborah Sundahl. But if you take the time to read Sundahl, what the King’s College research of more than 1,800 women, all twins, might lack is an deep understanding of sexual arousal and emotional intimacy.

The study, highlighted by the London Times, looked for women reporting having a G-spot experience and then surveyed her twin. No pattern emerged among twins, suggesting the G-spot is a matter of a woman’s subjective opinion.

Still, 56 percent of women overall claimed to have a G-spot, according to the study. They tended to be younger and more sexually active.”

UPDATED: Sex Educators Say Study Dismissing G-Spot Is Flawed, Didn’t Account for Positions, Partners

Many sex educators and researchers are refuting a study published this week by King’s College London that questions the existence of the notorious G-spot — a debate that has swirled for more than a half century.

Sexologist Beverly Whipple, who first coined the term in the 1982 book she co-authored with John D. Perry, “The G spot: and Other Discoveries About Human Sexuality,” said the study had multiple flaws.

Whipple was critical of British researchers who did not consider digital stimulation — the easiest way to achieve G-spot orgasm — only vaginal intercourse and clitoral stimulation.


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With political activists as parents, Stephanie learned gender politics at an early age and embraced stiletto feminism in high school. As a marketing professional, she’s written for a variety of publications. She founded to be a voice for the sex-positive alpha female.