The ‘mythical’ G-spot does exist, but according to Italian scientists only 1 in 4 women have it, New Scientist reported.
Researchers at Italy’s University of L’Aquila found definitive anatomical differences between females who say they have vaginal orgasms (versus clitoral orgasms) and those who don’t.
It is medically possible to tell the differences between these women: By using ultrasound technology, scientists found that the females who can achieve an orgasm during penetrative sex have a thicker tissue area in the region between the vagina and the urethra.
Researchers think high testosterone levels may be responsible for the thicker tissue, and they are studying that concept.
Incidentally, scientists believe if the women with thicker tissue can be taught how to have vaginal orgasms, if they are not already achieving one.
However, if you are not born with a thicker tissue region, head researcher Emmanuele Jannini believes it is possible to ‘grow’ a G-spot through practice.
“I fully agree that the use makes the organ,” Jannini said. “I do expect an increase with frequent use.”