Doctor Claims He Has Discovered The G-Spot
John Neumann for Redorbit.com
Like the search for the Loch Ness Monster or sightings of UFOs, the search for the elusive G-Spot has eluded researchers ever since it was first described and named in 1950 by Ernst Grafenberg, a German gynecologist.
Now, however, the mysterious spot has been identified and confirmed to be real, at least for one doctor.
Writing in the Journal of Sexual Medicine, Dr. Ostrzenski of the Institute of Gynecology in St. Petersburg, Florida, said it was a “well-delineated sac structure” on the perineal membrane, precisely 8.1mm long and 3.6mm wide.
“This study confirmed the anatomic existence of the G-spot, which may lead to a better understanding and improvement of female sexual function.”
Ostrzenski based his search, he says, on previous investigations and readings dating as far back as the third century A.D. “I incorporated that into my protocol for how to identify where to go” in the vagina, he explains.
“I put this together. My entire life has been surgery and developing new surgical techniques… and now, of course, there is the excitement of being the first human being to see and touch this structure.”
Ostrzenski found the spot by dissecting a cadaver, reports MSNBC’s Brian Alexander.
Dr. Amichai Kilchevsky, a Connecticut urological surgeon who has conducted his own investigation into the G-spot, dismisses the announcement as “speculation.”
“It is almost impossible to say what it is, based on what he describes. It could be some sort of gland, an extension of the clitoris as some have long maintained, or something else entirely. Without any functional information or even a sexual history of the woman and whether or not she was orgasmic, nobody can claim much of anything,” the urological surgeon and researcher told Alexander.
“There is such a huge psychology of this,” argues Kilchevsky. “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.”
“I am close to putting the controversy to rest completely,” Ostrzenski says. He has plans to return to Poland next month to dissect more, younger cadavers, and to conduct more in-depth analysis of the structure, partly in preparation for “clinical applications.”
Professor Kevan Wylie, a sexual medicine consultant in Sheffield and associate editor of the Journal of Sexual Medicine, said there were other theories that did not rely on the existence of the G-spot to explain female orgasms, reports Stephen Adams, Medical Correspondent for the Telegraph.
“Others are disdainful of the continued fascination with female sexuality in general, and the G-spot in particular,” Wylie concluded.