Regarding the Hypereroticism Area (H Area)- Points of view-DOI:10.37072/JCS.2020.04.04

Reply to Dr. Patahov Simha and colleagues, Tel Aviv- Israel, received: October 2020
*Medical Centre for Obstetrics-Gynaecology and Sexology
Even nowadays, in 2020, scientists are still questioning the vaginal existence of the “G-spot” described by Ernst Gräfenberg and Dickinson in 1950 (1), following a gynecological consultation. Thus, they identified, by palpation of the anterior vaginal wall, an area sensitive to pressure which, by mechanical stimulation, determines the appearance of the sensation of pleasure (fact, in fact, known for a long time), the newly described structure
being called erogenous “point” or erogenous “spot”. The mentioned erogenous point was located by the two doctors in the “tissue between the urethra and the vagina”; they stated that “if the vaginal wall is not thickened by a tissue, the woman can never have an orgasm if the clitoris is not stimulated”. That “point” was considered to be the “inner part of the clitoris”, so, practically, the “G” point is not a distinct area.
It was also assumed that the G-spot was stimulated by the urethra, a context in which some researchers consider its existence “a myth”. Perry and Whipple (in 1981) described this area on the anterior vaginal wall as “G-spot” (2,3). Others argue that the G-spot does not exist in some women; a supplemental piece of evidence in this regard would be the nonexistence
of the G-spot described by another researcher in one of two twin female patients examined (4).
What is the reality about this spot?
This “G-spot” is, in fact, a trapezoidal area located at the entrance to the vagina, on its anterior wall, which, since antiquity, was known to cause the sensation of pleasure during sexual intercourse, performed for reproductive purposes (procreation).

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