New G-Spot Surgery Could Help Women Climax During Sex


If you’re a woman – or a man for that matter – and haven’t yet found the enigmatic G-spot, then have no fear: about 75 percent of women never reach orgasm from intercourse alone. Now, one doctor thinks he has found a way to change that.

Three women have successfully undergone a surgery they claim has improved their sexual satisfaction and G-spot sensitivity. The existence of the G-spot, it should be noted, is fraught with debate in the science community.

The “simple reconstructive procedure” – dubbed the G-spotplasty – requires a small incision to remove a diamond-shaped tissue from the anterior vaginal wall. After stitching it back together, and a reported 2-3 level of pain, the tissue in the vagina tightens to increase erotic sensitivity. Five years following the 2012 surgery, the three women all reported being able to reach vaginal orgasm in a self-evaluation.

The three women – aged 32, 36, and 42 – reported being able to achieve vaginal orgasm before giving birth both vaginally and via cesarean, then losing the ability to do so afterward.

“All patients reported re-establishing vaginal orgasms with different degrees of difficulties, observing return of anterior wall engorgement, and were very pleased with the outcome of G-spotplasty,” writes study author Adam Ostrzenski in the paper.

But let’s be clear: This is a really small preliminary study without a placebo. Furthermore, it’s unclear whether the women would have regained their ability to have an orgasm vaginally over time following childbirth. Regardless, Ostrzenski says the results published in Aesthetic Plastic Surgery are promising and could pave the way for further research.

Some women claim to have a G-spot, but the science remains uncertain. In 2012, Adam Ostrzenski discovered a small 2 centimeter-by-1.5 centimeter well-defined sac in the front vaginal wall a few centimeters from the opening of the vagina with microscopic features that set it apart from the vaginal wall. However, this was just four months after a 60-year review showed there was no anatomical evidence. A small-scale study earlier this year examined the bodies of 13 women and could not find an observable anatomical structure in the “G-spot zone”. Yet other research has shown the area produces electrical waves. 


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