*What is the G-Spot?*
A sensitive area of the anterior wall of the vagina believed by some to be highly erogenous and capable of ejaculation. It is also called the Grafenberg spot (G-Spot). 35% to 50% of people can SQUIRT!
The G-spot also called the Gräfenberg spot (for German gynecologist Ernst Gräfenberg), is characterized as an erogenous area of the vagina that, when stimulated, may lead to strong sexual arousal, powerful
orgasms, and potential female ejaculation. It is typically reported to be located 5–8 cm (2–3 in) up the front (anterior) vaginal wall between the vaginal opening and the urethra and is a sensitive area.
Although the G-spot has been studied since the 1940s, It is also hypothesized that the G-spot is an extension of the clitoris and that this is the cause of orgasms experienced vaginally. Sexologists and other researchers are concerned that women may consider themselves to be dysfunctional if they do not experience G-spot stimulation, and emphasize that this is not abnormal.
The spot should feel a little rough, almost like the surface of a walnut. The G-Spot is surrounded by the nerve-rich clitoral bulb. It also has its own nerve supply (pelvic nerve), creating a highly enjoyable place for women to explore. This dual nerve innervation not only makes it possible for women to have two distinct types of orgasms (clitoral and G-spot), but also to experience an amazing combination of these two types simultaneously. It is important to realize that this is an area stimulated through the vaginal wall, and it is easiest to identify once a woman is aroused. The G-Spot can be found anterior (the roof of the vagina) and depending on one’s G-Spot anatomy, it will be found in different locations. The majority of women will find their G-Spots right beyond their vaginal entrances, but the rest will find it either mid-way or further back by the cervix. The area feels like corduroy ridges and is more pronounced (and feels more enjoyable) after stimulation causes its tissues to swell.
The ridged tissue can be followed to the tail of the G-Spot. When stimulated in a gentle “come hither” motion, one can experience pleasing sensations while feeling the body of the prostate. Additionally, since the urethral meatus (the hole that urine exits the body) is generally the head of the G-Spot, many women like the way it feels when this area is stimulated.
Since women both urinate and ejaculate through their urethral canals, residual urine can be identified in the female ejaculate (explaining the claims that ejaculate is only urine). Yet, female ejaculate has been scientifically studied and found to be fluid in its own right. It is a clear liquid with a higher PH than urine, and its taste and smell have been found to vary depending on where the woman is in her menstrual cycle. It contains prostatic fluid along with glucose and trace amounts of urine.
If you’re used to warming up or climaxing with a vibrator, using only your hands and fingers is a fun switch, and it even teaches your body to orgasm more easily from multiple kinds of stimulation. Start by putting a finger or two inside your vagina and experimenting with different kinds of pressure and stimulation to the G-spot. Try curving your finger to meet your front vaginal wall or tapping and swirling a finger pad or two around the G. Keep changing it up until you find a mind-melting technique that is just begging to finish you off. There is an area just above your G Spot called the urethral sponge. Your urethral sponge contains a gland called your Skene’s gland which engorges and fills with fluid as you become aroused. As the Skene’s gland swells and expands more and more, it causes the G Spot to become sensitive and protrude, becoming more prominent in your vagina.
Why You Can’t Find Your G Spot.
The reason for many women believing that they can’t find their G Spot is because you need to be aroused to find it. If you are not thoroughly aroused, then you are going to have difficulty finding your G Spot or getting any pleasure from it. For example, if your gynecologist happens to press on or massage your G Spot area during an exam, you’re not going to feel much because you won’t be aroused.
*What is the Skene’s Gland?*
In female human anatomy, Skene’s glands or the Skene glands (/skiːn/SKENE; also known as the lesser vestibular glands, paraurethral glands, paraurethral glands, or homologous female prostate) are glands located on the anterior wall of the vagina, around the lower end of the urethra.
*What is the Bartholin’s gland?*
The Bartholin’s glands (also called Bartholin glands or greater vestibular glands) are two pea-sized compound racemose glands located slightly posterior and to the left and right of the opening of the vagina. They secrete mucus to lubricate the vagina and are homologous to bulbourethral glands in males.
*How do I show my partner where my G-Spot is located?*
With your partner’s index and middle finger, have them massage your vagina while going inside 3 to 4 inches in and up, the G-Spot is located there. It may feel rougher than the rest of the vaginal walls.
“coronal planes during perineal contraction and finger penetration demonstrated a close relationship between the root of the clitoris and the anterior vaginal wall”. Buisson and Foldès suggested “that the
special sensitivity of the lower anterior vaginal wall could be explained by pressure and movement of clitoris’s root during a vaginal penetration and subsequent perineal contraction”
*Why is my G-Spot rough, shy, angry, sad?*
Muscle memory and Somatic Emotional Release is common within the discovery of the G-Spot. This is why keeping a journal is important, you can track your emotions and objective(subjective) thoughts. The more I
think of my orgasm as an intensity, like a wave, a pattern, the more I learn. Like on a scale of 1 to 10. Trauma is common within the vagina, ancestrally and from this life, I feel the more I masturbate the more I
track where my trauma is in my body, wherein my chakras I feel it. I like to use color visualizations, crystals, baths, etc., to help myself.
*How to form a relationship with your G-Spot!*
Talk to your body like you would a lover, a partner, a loved one. Your relationship with your body is sacred! Affirmations, breathing and meditation help in forming a relationship with your G-Spot, ask your
body what it needs every day, check-in with yourself.