Less than a month after British researchers said a woman’s G-spot may not exist, French doctors are saying the erogenous zone is not a myth after all, London’s Daily Telegraph reported.
A study from King’s College London, which was published earlier this month in the Journal of Sexual Medicine, included 1,800 women, who were all twins (some identical, some not). The researchers believed if one identical twin reported having a G-spot, this would make it far more likely that her sister would give the same answer. But no such pattern emerged, suggesting the G-spot is a matter of the woman’s subjective opinion.
However, French experts disagreed with the British experts.
"The English study is barking up the wrong tree," said France’s most popular gynecologist, Sylvain Mimoun. "It’s not a question of genetics, but of use."
Another gynecologist, Odile Buisson, said the G-spot was a "reality" for at least 56 percent of women, and this can be proved by looking at scans.
The French defined a G-spot as a "cluster of internal nerve endings."
NewsCore contributed to this article.