There are no such things as "vaginal orgasms" says a new study, asserting that the "G-spot orgasm" simply doesn't exist. In fact, the study goes as far as calling the G-spot nothing more than a "scientific fraud". Instead, it exalts the clitoris as the only source of a female orgasm.
Published in the forthcoming issue of Clinical Anatomy, this controversial study is bound to upset everyone who is convinced of the existence and prominence of the G-Spot.
"The 'vaginal' orgasm that some women report is always caused by the surrounding erectile organs," write authors Vincenzo and Giulia Puppo. "The vagina has no anatomical relationship with the clitoris."
According to the authors, secretion during female orgasm comes from glands located near the lower end of the urethra (otherwise known as the female prostate).
As stated by the researchers:
The key to female orgasm is the female penis—the clitoris, vestibular bulbs and pars intermedia, labia minora, and corpus spongiosum of the female urethra. In all women, orgasm is always possible if the female erectile organs are effectively stimulated.
"Male ejaculation does not automatically mean the end of sex for women; touching and kissing can be continued almost indefinitely, and noncoital sexual acts after male ejaculation can be used to produce orgasm in women," said co-author Dr. Vincenzo Puppo.
This new study is in line with the sexual research of Alfred Kinsey and Masters & Johnson, who in the 1940s and 50s, challenged Freud's theory that clitoral orgasms are inferior to those of vaginal orgasms.
As a part of his challenge, Kinsey ran interviews with around 11,000 women. A majority of the women told him that they had never experienced vaginal orgasm. A decade later, during the 60s, renowned sex researcher duo Masters and Johnson also challenged Freud's vaginal orgasm claims.