Much Ado About the G-Spot
Despite claims that the G-spot has been finally been found, not everyone is convinced.
By now you’ve no doubt heard that a surgeon in Florida, Dr. Adam Ostrzenski, has claimed to have found the first anatomical evidence of the controversial G-spot. In a study published online in The Journal of Sexual Medicine, Dr. Ostrzenski details his finding of the disputed female pleasure zone deep inside the front vaginal wall of a recently deceased 83-year-old Polish woman.
But while Ostrzenski’s study has given rise to loud cheers of “Finally!” in some quarters, others have taken a more skeptical view of his findings. A commentary on the study by three sexual health experts (including Dr. Beverly Whipple, co-author of the
groundbreaking 1982 book The G Spot and Other Recent Discoveries About Human Sexuality) also published in The Journal of Sexual Medicine is pretty scathing in its critique.
“We submit that the author’s claim to have discovered ‘the’ G-spot does not fulfill the most fundamental scientific criteria,” the experts write. They go on to say that Ostrzenski is lacking the evidence to prove his claim and that “In the absence of such evidence, it is not valid for the author to claim more than that he has identified a possible anatomic constituent of whatever is ‘the G-spot’ — a still scientifically unresolved issue.”
So what’s the deal here? Is this the classic case of a man claiming he’s found a woman’s G-spot, only to be told, “That’s not it!” The truth appears to be, well, confusing.
A Narrow View of Sexual Pleasure?
The commentators in The Journal of Sexual Medicine appear to be willing to grant Ostrzenski that the structure he is calling the G-spot is possibly something significant. But they also say his reducing the G-spot to one discrete anatomical structure “betrays the rich complexity of what others have appreciated and characterized as the G-spot — a variable anatomical and functional zone of erotogenic complexity, not a single structural entity.” In essense, they’re saying what he may have found is just a part of the G-spot, but not its entirety.
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Shared from: everydayheaalth.com