I could write: “No wonder women and men are confused! What do you mean there is no G-spot!!!! I have one.”
Like all the quickie analysis of how to pleasure a woman, Huff Po UK’s Rachel Moss adds to the confusion, writing:
In the majority of women’s magazines (Cosmo, we’re looking at you) a woman’s G-spot is listed as the magical gateway to sexual pleasure.
But new research suggests the ‘holy grail’ of female orgasms may not even exist.
Really? Is that what the research said, Rachel? Then why did you follow with this explanation:
A study, published in the journal Nature Reviews Urology, says it isn’t just the G-Spot that brings a woman sexual pleasure but a much larger “intimate area”, named the clitourethrovaginal (CUV) complex, which includes the uterus and the clitoris.
While you add to the perpetual confusion about female sexuality, Rachel, are you certain that the study concluded that the uterus is part of the CUV? Or have you confused uterus with urethra? I know both words begin with the letter ‘u’, but that is all they have in common in the recent reswearch.
If I sound annoyed by these kneejerk headlines concerning the G-Spot not existing, I respond “you got that right!” Women have enough challenges achieving sexual pleasure in America, and the Brits are no better off.
For starters, the new research led by Emmanuele A. Jannini, professor of endocrinology and sexology at Tor Vergata university in Rome, says that the pleasure zone that triggers a female orgasm — where the woman is psychologically and emotionally receptive to having one I will add — is more complex than just a single area identified as the G-spot, named after Ernst Grafenberg, a German gynaecologist who proposed its existence in 1950.
Professor Jannini concludes that the CUV complex comprising the clitoris, urethra and anterior (front) vaginal wall is “much more complex than a simple, phantasmagoric ‘point’ ” — not that I ever thought it was a ‘point’.
“The vagina is an active tissue and sexually important to be respected,” concludes Dr. Jannini.
The ‘stop looking for the G-spot, it does not exist’ headlines serve to further confuse everyone about female sexual anatomy. Frankly, I do not understand what new research comes from Dr. Jannini.
Current Knowledge of Female Sexual Anatomy