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Ecstasy over G spot therapy

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    Ecstasy over G spot therapy * 17 December 2008 by Linda Geddes * Magazine issue 2687. Subscribe and get 4 free issues. * For similar stories, visit the Love
    Message 1 of 1 , Dec 20 1:18 PM
      Ecstasy over G spot therapy

      * 17 December 2008 by Linda Geddes
      * Magazine issue 2687. Subscribe and get 4 free issues.
      * For similar stories, visit the Love Topic Guide

      It has evaded lovers for centuries, but in February we learned that
      the elusive and semi-mythical G spot had been captured on ultrasound
      for the first time.

      Emmanuele Jannini at the University of L'Aquila in Italy discovered
      clear anatomical differences between women who claim to have vaginal
      orgasms - triggered by stimulation of the front vaginal wall without
      any simultaneous stimulation of the clitoris - and those that don't.
      Apparently, the key is that women who orgasm during penetrative sex
      have a thicker area of tissue in the region between the vagina and
      urethra, meaning a simple scan could separate out the lucky "haves"
      from the "have-nots".

      Even better, Jannini now has evidence that women who have this
      thicker tissue can be "taught" to have vaginal orgasms. Ultrasound
      scans on 30 women uncovered G spots in just eight of them and when
      these women were asked if they had vaginal orgasms during sex, only
      five of them said yes. However, when the remaining three were shown
      their G spots on the scan and given advice on how to stimulate it,
      two of them subsequently "discovered" the joy of vaginal orgasms.
      "This demonstrated, although in a small sample, the use of [vaginal
      ultrasound] in teaching the vaginal orgasm," Jannini says.

      Sadly, none of the have-nots had vaginal orgasms either before or
      after the scans, so they'll just have to make do with the old-
      fashioned clitoral kind. The results were presented at the Italian
      Society of Andrology and Sexual Medicine in Rome in November.

      Jannini is now investigating whether hirsute women are more likely to
      have G spots since they have higher levels of testosterone and both
      the clitoris and the G spot are thought to respond to the hormone.

      The burning question is whether women with a small G spot can "grow"
      it with practice. Jannini is optimistic. "I fully agree that the use
      makes the organ. I do expect an increase with frequent use." So
      perhaps the only way to make the most of your G spot, if you have
      one, is to get practising.
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