Our expert says:
The Grafenberg spot (G-spot) is a sensitive area just behind the front wall of the vagina, between the back of the pubic bone and the cervix. Beverly Whipple, a certified sex educator and counselor, and John D. Perry, an ordained minister, psychologist, and sexologist, named the G-spot after Ernst Grafenberg. Dr. Grafenberg was the first modern physician to describe the area and argue for its importance in female sexual pleasure. The claim is that when this spot is stimulated during sex through vaginal penetration of some kind (fingers during masturbation, penis or other object partly thrusting into the vagina), some women have an orgasm. This orgasm may include a gush of fluid from the urethra, which is not urine.
So what you have discribed sounds like a G-spot phenomenon accompanied by female ejaculation. With a woman who is lying on her back and has her legs spread apart, the G-spot can be located by putting your fingers inside of her between 10 and 2 o'clock, as if her vulva were the face of a clock, with 12 at the top. Move your fingers deeper inside and curl them back so that they are touching and pressing against the top of her vagina or the "back door" of the clitoris. The G-spot swells from the size of an old 20 cents coin to the size of an old 50 cents and fills with fluid that is NOT urine or vaginal fluid, which spurts out when a woman orgasms. This does not happen in every woman; however, as you can tell, it does happen in some. Aren't you lucky!
Dr Elna Mcintosh
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