Dr. Adam Ostrzenski, a Florida surgeon and retired professor of gynecology, claims he has discovered the exact location of the elusive G-Spot. He says it is not an extension of the clitoris, as is widely believed, but rather a distinct structure angling away from the urethra.
The existence of the G-Spot – a pleasure point in the vagina – was first reported by German gynecologist Ernst Grafenberg in the early 1980’s. Since then, the issue has been controversial. A large number of experts have denied its existence – calling it an urban myth.
Dr Ostrzenski has published his article in the Journal of Sexual Medicine. He says he found the G-Spot in an 83 year old Polish woman.
Experts reckon there are too many holes in the story.
Firstly, Dr Ostrzenski dissected a cadaver, so there’s no way to know the exact physiological function of the ropy, bluish tissue he claims to be the G-Spot. Secondly, the woman was approximately 30 years past menopause.
“It is almost impossible to say what it is, based on what he describes”, says Dr. Amichai Kilchevsky, a Connecticut urological surgeon. “It could be some sort
of gland, or an extension of the clitoris, or something else entirely. We have no functional information of the woman, no sexual history; it’s hard to claim anything”.
Dr Kilchevsky warns : “Women who say they experience vaginal orgasms may be experiencing clitoral stimulation and not the G-spot. Finding a G-spot isn’t going to help women understand their bodies. If anything, it might upset women if they feel they can’t experience it.”
A 2009 study conducted by researcher Tim Spector concluded that the existence of the G-Spot may be subjective.