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The G-Spot Exists Not, Say Researchers

In the News

The G-Spot Exists Not, Say Researchers

Although millions of people have had fun searching for it, the G-spot erogenous zone may just be a myth encouraged by magazines and sex therapists, a British research team reports.  Thus putting the G-spot up there on the shelf with the Easter Bunny and Tooth Fairy.

In a study published in The Journal of Sexual Medicine, the researchers wrote:

“It is rather irresponsible to claim the existence of an entity that has never been proven and pressurize women and men, too.   It’s fine to go looking for the G-spot but do not worry if you don’t find it.  It should not be the only focus. Everyone is different.”

“The study involved 900 pairs of identical and non-identical twins, with the expectation that identical twins would both report having a G-spot and in the same location. But, says the BBC, the pattern did not emerge.

The BBC also quotes sexologist Beverley Whipple, who helped popularize the G-spot idea, as saying the research was “flawed.”

And you KNOW the Italian team that found anatomical evidence of it two years ago are saying, “Of course the British can’t find it…”

Candy Kirby is the founder of The Laughing Stork and a professional fun-maker who will never stop chasing her lifelong dream: to find the Pomeranian or porn star after whom her parents must have named her. A humor columnist for Disney, Nickelodeon, Scary Mommy, Reductress and Redbook, she also used to be a staff writer for the soap opera, The Bold and the Beautiful, where she penned many scripts featuring prolonged heated stares and countless “Who’s the Daddy?” story lines. Candy lives in Los Angeles with her husband, two young kids and three rescue Persian cats, the latter of whom are the real brains behind this operation (so send all complaints to them).

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