There is no such thing as a vaginal or clitoral orgasm and the G-spot is a myth.
Well, that’s the conclusion of a group of researchers who want us to start coining the term ‘female orgasm’.
Why? Well, according to the team, it basically means the whole of a woman’s vagina needs to be stimulated effectively to create an orgasm – Dah! That includes the clitoris, the vestibular bulbs on either side of the vagina, and the pars intermedia – a band that joins the vestibular bulbs.
Their findings – published in the journal Clinical Anatomy – found that most women don’t have orgasms during penetrative sex. And as a result, women have been labelled with sexual problems that are based on something that doesn’t exist: the vaginal orgasm.
The review did find that the clitoris is the key to all female orgasms, as the clitoris is a women most erogenous zone.
However, it is possible for ‘all’ women to orgasm if all their ‘female erectile’ organs (clitoris, vestibular bulbs, and pars intermedia) are effectively stimulated.
The review, comes after a U.S. study published earlier this year found that the size of a woman’s clitoris can impact their ability to have an orgasm.
In women who have orgasm problems, the clitoris is smaller and located farther from the vagina, the study found.
The researchers said their findings could lead to new treatments for women suffering from anorgasmia, who are unable to have orgasms.