G-Spot a Myth? Womens Health Research Says, Yes

Study published in Journal of Sexual Medicine claims the female 'G-spot' is all but a myth.

A team of experts searching for the elusive erogenous zone thought to exist in some women, commonly refered to as the G-spot, may actually be a myth, reports say.

The G-spot study had some 1800 British women and scientists from King’s College of London, are convinced that the idea of the G-spot is simply false.

The report is so confident that there is simply no female G-spot that it claims it was all made up by physologists.

The Kings College of London G-spot study claims: “The myth of the G-spot was created by therapists and sexologists who tried for years with all kinds of therapies to find solutions for women, to help them discover their sexual desire, but also disappointed men and women, convincing them that they were not the right couple”

The lead researcher in the Kings College G-Spot study, Andrea Burri, says: (It) "is
rather irresponsible to claim the existence of an entity that has never really been proven and pressurizes women -- and men, too."


2 Responses to "G-Spot a Myth? Womens Health Research Says, Yes"

notKeith said... January 5, 2010 at 3:33 PM

This is a joke, right? Because I happen to know from a reputable source (the movie "Revenge of the Nerds") that nerds -- that includes YOU, Kings College dweebs -- nerds spend nearly 100% of their time thinking about sex. Instead of football, baseball, and sweating in locker rooms with other guys.
Of all people, geeky nerdy scientists should KNOW this stuff. ..jus' sayin'. What's that old saying about not being able to discern the differences between -- something -- and a hole in the ground?? Well, Kings College brainiacs, move a little bit more to the front. And use a bit of personal hygiene. And maybe warm up your hands for godsake.

Megan said... January 5, 2010 at 5:47 PM

Physologists? I'm fairly certain that is not a profession (just look at the Google results). Physiologists, maybe. Can't say I find this article all that compelling. Maybe it doesn't exist, maybe it puts pressure on some people, but trying to pleasure a woman isn't exactly a bad thing. Especially considering that the G-spot was "discovered" at a time when most people didn't really think about female pleasure at all. Now if we can all agree to focus on the clitoris, which is the source of almost all orgasms either directly or indirectly, it wouldn't even matter.