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The G-Spot does NOT exist, researchers say

It will come as some relief to men up and down the country – although perhaps not to their wives.

The elusive female G-spot may not actually exist at all, according to scientists.

The G-spot is said to be a small area of the female body where nerve endings are concentrated, with the capability to provide intense pleasure, but researchers have failed to find any physical evidence of its existence in the most conclusive study to date.

Dr Nathan Hoag, who led the study on women aged between 32 and 97 in Melbourne, Australia, said that the G-Spot ‘does not exist as an anatomic construct’.

The G-spot is said to be a small area of the female body where nerve endings are concentrated, but researchers have failed to find any physical evidence of its existence

Dr Hoag claimed that any pleasurable sensation experienced when stimulating the area occurred only because of its close proximity to the clitoris.

Not everyone agreed that the mysterious sweet spot was nothing more than a myth, however.

Rebecca Dakin, who is also known as The Great British Sexpert, told the Sun: ‘I have no doubt the G-spot exists. Ask any woman and they will tell you the researchers are wrong.’

She implied there was a danger men would treat the research as an excuse for poor performance, adding: ‘This study should not be seen as a “get out of jail free” card for men.’

A separate study in 2008, which used ultrasound imaging to look at the vaginal wall, said women who reported having orgasms had thicker tissue around what is considered G-spot area than women who didn’t.

Rebecca Dakin, who is also known as The Great British Sexpert, said: ‘I have no doubt the G-spot exists. Ask any woman and they will tell you the researchers are wrong’

Rebecca Dakin, who is also known as The Great British Sexpert, said: ‘I have no doubt the G-spot exists. Ask any woman and they will tell you the researchers are wrong’

The G-spot was named after German gynaecologist Ernst Gräfenberg, who first noted the area was particularly sensitive to touch in 1950.

The spot, which is thought to measure slightly more than half an inch in diameter, was not known at the G-spot until 1981, however.

Since the idea was first mooted there has been a great deal of speculation about its existence and precise location.

Sex expert Miss Dakin described it as ‘an area on the front vaginal wall, about two inches in, that has a texture like a walnut.’ 



Read more at DailyMail.co.uk



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