There are actually 5 erotic ‘zones’


Gosh, it’s about time they got to the bottom of this 72-year-old sexual myth.

Generations of people have been fooled by the widely accepted G-spot theory, according to new research published by leading sexual health experts. Now, these professionals are considering renaming the elusive erogenous term — which they claim has “misled” people into believing there’s an automatic orgasm button.

Instead, a new editorial written by the top three editors of the Reviews of sexual medicine Journal, suggests calling it the G-zone — part of the five “erotic zones” in the vagina, they write.

“We propose that the current term ‘G-spot’ is misleading and therefore inappropriate,” wrote Dr. Irwin Goldstein, Editor-in-Chief, and his colleagues.

The term “G-spot” was coined in honor of the mid-20th-century German gynecologist Ernst Gräfenberg, who was the first to describe the orgasmically ephemeral region located a few centimeters above the “anterior wall of the vagina along the course of the G-spot is the urethra.”

In 1950, Graefenberg observed that this region of the vagina contained a “pronounced erogenous zone,” Goldstein noted in his reprisal.

Three decades later it was Dr. Frank Addiego and his collaborators, who in their report on female ejaculation named the area in homage to pioneering sex researcher Graefenberg point hacked to the G-spot.

“Based on Graefenberg’s description that the anterior vaginal wall contains a ‘pronounced erogenous zone,’ we believe that subsequent use of the term ‘G-spot’, coined 31 years later by Addiego et al. was coined is misleading.” the new editorial conditions.

More specifically, the “correct term,” the researchers suggested, would be “G-zone.”

Gräfenberg saw three distinct functions of the “erotic zone” he discovered – “pleasurable sensations”, “swelling” and “liquid ejaculation” – although their triggers and location vary from body to body.

Goldstein’s comment suggests that this area is made up of five different tissues – found in different parts of the female genitalia – each serving a different purpose during sex, including the Skene’s glands (also known as the female prostate), the urethra, the anterior vaginal wall and two areas connected to the clitoris.

Sex-positive activists and other experts have had a long time called for a realignment of the confusing G-spot concept. But despite the new moniker Goldstein being offered, the gynecological jury is still out on exactly where to find it on you or your partner — some researchers have recently compared it to the legend of the Holy Grail or the lost city of Atlantis. Some frustrated researchers — and women — have even decided the fabled G-spot doesn’t exist.

Meanwhile, sex therapists and other experts have continued to confound the field by offering an alphabet of new labeled targets, including the A-spot, the E-spot, and the C-spot. There are actually 5 erotic ‘zones’


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