Call off the search! The G-Spot is a myth

According to a study in this month's Journal of Sexual Medicine, the G-Spot, a mysterious, sometimes hard-to-track down, magical sex button located inside the vagina, may be a figment of women's imaginations and not a real-life spot at all. Researchers at King's College London examined 1,800 female subjects--all twins--and found no physical evidence of the G-Spot's existence. Instead, they concluded that the 59-year-old sexual concept is a myth perpetrated by magazines and sex therapists.

The Gräfenberg Spot (or G-Spot) was named after German gynecologist Ernst Gräfenberg who first described it in a paper on human sexuality (published in 1950). Locations can vary, but, if found, it is mostly likely one to three inches inside and along the front wall of a woman's vagina. The area is meant to be highly sensitive and, when stimulated correctly, lead to mind-blowing orgasms.

Though the King's College study is the largest to date on the controversial spot, many experts disagree with its findings. According to the BBC, renowned sexologist Beverley Whipple complained that the work was "flawed" and "the researchers had discounted the experiences of lesbian or bisexual women and failed to consider the effects of having different sexual partners with different love-making techniques."

We'd like to turn this one over to you: Do you think there's a G-Spot? Do you think you have one? Or is the entire concept just a myth that makes non-orgasmic women feel bad about, well, not having orgasms?

Source: BBC