“Certainly, if we can prove there is a G-spot, and we could enhance it, surgeons could benefit,”
Like so many explorers before him,The search for the female G-spot that supposedly erotic pleasure button somewhere in the vagina — has become like the search for the Lost City of Atlantis.
Dr. Adam Ostrzenski has long dreamed of finding a piece of elusive territory with a reputation for near-mythic powers. Ostrzenski’s quarry is the G spot, the long-conjectured trigger for enhancing female orgasm. And in an article , the semi-retired Florida gynecologist declared that he had found it.
Some insist it’s real and that they’ve found it; others insist it’s a myth; and still others say it was never lost, it’s just part of an island we’ve known about all along, an extension of the clitoris.
Ostrzenski acknowledged that he had not detailed exactly what type of tissue makes up the G spot or how it works its magic, in part because the Polish regulations that govern dissection of fresh cadavers prevented him from taking samples for histological testing, he said. And he said he makes no claim that the G spot he has found will be in the same place, nor that it will have the same powers, for every woman.
“I incorporated that into my protocol for how to identify where to go” in the vagina, he explains. “I put this together. My entire life has been surgery and developing new surgical techniques…and now, of course, there is the excitement of being the first human being to see and touch this structure.”
The G spot was first identified in 1950 by the German gynecologist Ernst Grafenberg and was long thought to belong to the female urological anatomy. But its powers of pleasure have been attested to as far back as the third century, when an early medical text reported the swelling of the anterior vaginal wall during sexual arousal.