The traditional model of human sexual response implies that sexual thinking and fantasizing initiates arousal, followed by orgasm and a phase of resolution. However, women identify many reasons they are sexual over and beyond inherent sexual drive or hunger. Women tell about wanting to increase emotional closeness, commitment, sharing, tenderness and tolerance, and to show the partner that he or she has been missed. Such intimacy-based reasons motivate the woman to find a way to become sexually aroused. This arousal is not spontaneous but triggered by deliberately sought sexual stimuli including the behavior between partners, conversation, music, written or visual eroticism, or direct physical stimulation. A mode of women’s sexual response has been proposed, which reflects the key roles of emotional intimacy and sexual stimuli.
Once arousal is accessed, it will foster sexual desire to continue the experience for sexual reasons, in addition to the intimacy reasons. It will also allow previously unwelcome stimuli specifically to genitalia and breast to now be enjoyed.
Early on in relationships, or mid-cycle, or after a partner has been absent emotionally, physically or with no particular pattern, women may sense spontaneous desire. There is need to experience sexual arousal through partnered sex, self-stimulation or fantasy for the pleasure and well being that it generates. The frequency of women’s autoerotic practices is low compared to men’s but is highly variable. Despite extremely rare sexual thoughts, women can be entirely responsive. Most women do not have a strong or accurate appreciation of the degree of congestion within their vulval erectile tissue. Sensations of throbbing or pulsing may be entirely absent despite healthy sexual experiences. Indeed, women commonly are only aware of a small component of their erectile tissue the shaft and head of the clitoris and unaware of the extensive bulbar and periurethral structures. Indirect awareness of erectile tissue engorgement stems from a woman’s increased sexual sensations from direct genital stimulation, causing an urge to receive more of the same.
The G spot is named for Dr. Ernest Grafenberg who first described it in a 1950 article in the International Journal of Sexology. He found a highly erogenous zone inside the vagina that gets bigger when directly stimulated and that can lead to a powerful climax. Grafenberg’s findings were that an erotic zone could always be demonstrated on the anterior wall of the vagina along the course of the urethra, seems to be surrounded by erectile tissue. In the course of sexual stimulation, the female urethra begins to enlarge and can be easily felt. It swells out greatly at the end of orgasm. The most stimulating part is located at the posterior urethra, where it arises from the neck of the bladder. As sex is among the more powerful forms of pleasurable stimuli known to man, researchers among the biological, anthropological, and medical fields have endeavored to discover greater knowledge of human sexuality. Sexual research is performed to provide accurate information to several audiences. The general public benefits from this research in that people develop a higher awareness of their own capacity for sexual fulfillment; they discover the extent to which their body and mind are geared to pleasure and they learn how to exercise that capacity. This discovery can enhance sexual stimulation for women and deepen many facets of pleasure for both sexes.
The G spot or Grafenberg spot is a dime to half-dollar sized, localized area of especially high sensitivity, situated beneath the surface of a woman’s vagina on the wall toward the front of her body. While location varies, the G spot is typically located about half way between the pubic bone and the cervix, about three inches into the vagina. Researchers have found that some women experience sensitivity more generally along the upper vaginal wall, rather than in a definable spot.
Because the G spot is beneath the surface of the vaginal wall, it must be stimulated indirectly through the vaginal wall. Many women reportedly notice an urge to urinate when the spot is initially stimulated, but find continue stimulation, very pleasurable. Some go on to experience orgasm, and some expel a fluid along with the orgasmic contractions. The G shot will enlarge the G spot so it is easier to locate and help the woman gain maximum pleasure.
The G shot is a painless technique performed in the office under local anesthesia. The actual injection takes less than 5 seconds and the total time in the examination room is less than 10 minutes. A specially designed speculum is used to deliver a specified amount of specially developed product directly into the G spot. G spot amplification produces a G spot about the size of a quarter in width, and one fourth of an inch in height. The specially designed product augmentation of the G spot enhances sexual arousal and gratification. 87% of women who received the G shot reported enhanced sexual arousal or gratification.