Your Ultimate Guide To Finding and Pleasuring Your G-Spot



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The G-spot. Few terms hold more mystery or interest. Many women have longed to locate this spot but wonder if they have actually found it. Some scientists even debate the G-spot actually exists.

Here we'll clear up any myths about the G-spot and look at how it can help you experience squirting.

What Is The G-Spot and Where Is It?

The G-spot is a zone located two to three inches inside the vagina on the frontal wall. Stimulating this erogenous zone can result in deep, intense pleasure and even orgasm.

However, there is a fair deal of uncertainty as to where the G-spot actually is and how to locate it. Because the G-spot is internal and is more of a general area of concentrated nerves that originate from the internal portion of the clitoris, it can be tricky -- but totally worthwhile -- to locate.

Because it can be difficult to locate, I personally refer to the G-Spot as the G-Zone or Goddess Zone to help eliminate the idea that it is some easy-to-find, perfectly defined spot. Referring to it as a zone can be helpful for realising that it is more of an area to look for and can vary from person to person.

These nerves that extend internally from the clitoris are found in erectile tissue known as the urethral sponge. This structure contains blood vessels and the Skene's glands (the glands believed to be responsible for female ejaculate).

When aroused, this erectile tissue engorges with blood, causing the G-spot to grow larger and therefore easier to locate and stimulate. When not aroused, this erectile tissue is less distinguishable and flatter, making it difficult to find. So if you are trying to find your G-spot, make sure you are warmed up and extremely turned on.

What Does G-Spot Stimulation Feel Like?

Although the sensation of G-spot stimulation varies depending on the body, it is often described as a deep, full, all-encompassing, warm pulsing within the vagina.

Some find that G-spot stimulation causes a sensation similar to the urge to pee. Since the urethral sponge (the area that is home to the G-spot) surrounds the urethra, it can mimic the feeling of needing to pee.

A small number of people report that G-spot stimulation feels like having to pee. However, it is also normal if G-spot stimulation does not make you feel like you have to pee.

How Do I Stimulate the G-Spot?

You can find and stimulate the G-spot a toy designed for G-spot pleasure, fingers, or a penis. Here are examples of how to use all three for G-spot stimulation.



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  • A Penis — Positions that angle the penis toward the front wall of the vagina work best in this case. Remember that the G-spot is only two inches or so inside the vagina, so penetration does not need to be deep.
    Experiment with slow thrusts, fast thrusts, or a mix of the two. Keep penetration steady, shallow, and try to keep thrusts short as the G-spot isn't very big.

  • G-spot Toys — Toys that are specially designed to stimulate the G-spot can be awesome for pinpointing exactly where it is and what feels best. Toys are versatile too. You can use a G-spot toy by yourself or with a partner and you can also use it on its own or pair it with clitoral stimulation. And don't forget a high-quality lube!

  • Fingers — Fingers are are a wonderful way to find the G-spot because you can feel the plumper, rougher texture it has compared to the surrounding area.

It is helpful to have a partner for finger stimulation as it can be an awkward position to have your hand in as you try to reach the front wall of the vagina. That being said, you can always try!

Once fully aroused, have your partner insert one or two lubricated fingers into the vagina. Once up to about the second knuckle, use the fingers to explore the anterior wall of the vagina with gentle pressure.

Once you or your partner locate the G-spot (it will likely feel slightly rough, spongy, or corrugated, similar to the roof of the mouth), use a 'come hither' motion with gentle pressure on the front wall of the vagina.

You can also experiment with different movements such as circles, side-to-side, up and down movements, or lightly pressure upwards with steady pressure. Keep the communication clear and honest between you and your partner to help find what feels the most pleasurable.

Does Stimulating the G-Spot Cause Squirting?

Stimulating this erotic zone can lead to squirting, a phenomenon where fluid is expelled from the urethra. Some people can squirt before, after, or with an orgasm. Some people also squirt multiple times.

While porn often depicts squirting as large gushes, squirting doesn't always soak the sheets. It can be a trickle or a gush of water depending on the person, the day, and many other factors. Squirting different values -- or not at all -- is completely normal.



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How to Explore Squirting and G-Spot Stimulation

Experiment with different methods of bringing yourself or your partner to a squirting orgasm with g-spot stimulation. Some ideas include:

Do You Have More Questions About Squirting?

Want to learn more about squirting? Not sure where to ask questions about squirting? I created my Facebook group specifically for topics like this.

While so many women are curious about squirting, they don't always feel comfortable asking about it. My group is a safe space dedicated to empowering women with a place to talk about anything and everything related to sex, relationships, their bodies, their sexuality, and more and I would love to have you be a part of it!