Finding the G Spot

Finding the g spot is not really that difficult, although there are many women (and men!) who do not know where it is, or what it’s for!

Referring to the diagram and cut-away picture below, you can see that finding the g spot will occur as you reach into the vagina two or three inches from the opening, on the front wall. To find the g spot, use your index finger to feel for an area that has a rougher texture.

When you’re up to about the second knuckle you should feel a slightly bumpy or ridged area on the upper wall of the vagina.

The texture of the g-spot area will likely be noticeably different from the typically smooth walls of the vagina. The g-spot responds to pressure, so press down and pull forward using that “come hither” motion with your fingers.

When husband and wife engage in extended foreplay, this area will become engorged—and much easier to locate! After substantial foreplay, the g-spot will be swollen, and then firm stroking and stimulation will bring the woman closer to orgasm.

 

The German gynecologist, Ernest Grafenberg, described this area found in the female genitals in the 1940’s. Over the years, it has been a rather hotly contested phenomenon! Many doctors doubted whether this elusive area even existed! Some refer to the g spot as the Urethral Sponge, or Skene’s Gland.

Unlike a man’s penis that doubles as part of the elimination system, a woman’s sexual organs (clitoris, and g spot) have no other function! In other words, God gave women these organs for one reason and one reason only—for sexual pleasure.

Well, that should tell you something about God’s view of sex in marriage! As a matter of fact, it should also debunk the myth that sex is really only for a man’s pleasure!

Although not all women experience an actual vaginal orgasm by stimulation of the g spot, there is a a much greater likelihood of female ejaculation taking place, which is also accompanied by feelings of pleasure.

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