Univision citing the Journal of Sexual Medicine states that Dr. Adam Ostrzenski, of the Institute of Gynecology in St. Petersburg, Florida, said he confirmed the existence of the G-spot after performing a dissection of the inner wall of the vagina of the cadaver of an 83-year-old woman.

“The identified G-spot presents itself as a small well-defined cavity in the back of the perineal membrane, 16.5 millimeters from the top of the urethral orifice, creating a 35-degree angle with the lateral part of the urethra,” says the publication attributing the content to Ostrzenski.

“This study confirms the anatomical existence of the G-spot, which can lead to a better understanding and improvement of female sexual function,” Ostrzenski said.

The G-spot, named after the German gynaecologist Ernst Graefenberg, the first to mention its existence in 1950, is a very sensitive place in the vagina that, stimulated, gives the woman great excitement and a powerful orgasm.

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