The G-Spot is a bean-shaped part of the vagina located one to three inches (2.5 to 7.6 cm) up the front (anterior) vaginal wall between the vaginal opening and the urethra and is a sensitive area that is part of the female prostate. Although the G-Spot has been studied since the 1940s, disagreement persists over its existence as a distinct structure, definition and location. There is also hypotheses that the G-Spot is an extension of the clitoris and that this is the cause of vaginal orgasms.

The term ‘G-Spot’ was coined in 1981, and named after the German gynecologist Ernst Gräfenberg, even though his 1940s research was dedicated to urethral stimulation and not internal vaginal wall stimulation. While not disputing vaginal responsiveness to stimulation, gynecologists and doctors continue to be skeptical of the existence of a distinct anatomical feature in the G-Spot rub zone. Stimulating the G-Spot through sexual penetration, especially in the missionary position, is difficult to achieve because of the special angle at which penetration must occur. G-Spot stimulation is easier to achieve by using both manual stimulation and sexual intercourse.

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