“A vaginal orgasm brought on by stimulation of the G-spot is very intense and can lead some women to ejaculate. This type of orgasm can sometimes be felt days after the sex.”
Marianne’s book Where is the G-spot then? takes a light-hearted approach to a wide range of sex-related topics, including the elusive G-spot.
The G-spot is named after German gynaecologist Ernst Gräfenberg, who was the first to localize this spot. It's said to be between two and seven centimetres up the front vaginal wall.
Where is it?
But people still argue whether the G-spot even exists. Most of the evidence to say it does just comes from personal stories.
Though Marianne Ras believes the G-spot exists, she says most women don’t know where it is.
“I asked women I know if they have a G-spot or if they have experienced it. Most say they have, but I think they are lying. They said they know where their G-spot is but when I questioned them further, their answers revealed that they have no idea.”
Need to pee
So where is the G-spot? Marianne writes that it takes practice to find the G-spot. In her book, she suggests that women first lie on their stomachs with their legs apart, and their labia elevated. From this position, they can reach the G-spot by putting two fingers into the vagina with the palm of the hand facing down.
Plenty of stimulation is needed because the G-spot is located under several layers of tissue. Upon making contact with the G-spot, the woman may feel like she needs to pee, but after a short period this feeling should give way to an intense erotic sensation.
*To protect the identity, names have been changed and the person/s in the picture is/are models.
Do you experience long orgasms with G-Spot stimulation? Comment below or share with Love Matters (LM) on our Facebook page. If you have a specific question, please ask LM experts on our discussion forum.