Doctor claims to have discovered the woman's legendary G-spot
It is doubtful whether the latest research results from the American doctor Adam Ostrzenski should be taken seriously. The expert in cosmetic surgery in the vaginal area claims to have found the G-spot - the legendary area in the vagina that is supposed to give women true sexual fulfillment. However, he only carried out his examinations on a body, an 83-year-old deceased who could hardly say anything about her feelings of pleasure. The proof has therefore failed.
The G-spot mystery in 1950, the German doctor Ernst Gräfenberg described an erogenous zone in the vagina that ran parallel to the urethra and was supposed to give the woman fantastic orgasms. However, the statements by Gräfenberg, who gave the so-called G-spot its name, did not find their way into most of the anatomy books. It is controversial whether such a zone exists at all. Since then, numerous doctors and scientists have been trying to uncover the G-spot mystery. So far without success.
The American doctor Adam Ostrzenski recently reported in the "Journal of Sexual Medicine" that he had uncovered the mystery and how he succeeded in this stroke of genius. He autopsied only a single woman's body, in the vagina of which he had found a sack-like structure on the front wall that contained erectile tissue-like structures. It is about a millimeter long and three and a half millimeters wide. Towards the end, the structure tapers. With this find it was clear to Ostrzenski that it had to be the G-spot. The fact that he failed to provide any evidence that the structure he identified was linked to the woman's sense of pleasure does not seem to bother the doctor too much. In contrast to many researchers, he also dissected the deeper layers precisely. In the United States, Ostrzenski is considered an expert in female anatomy. He works at the commercial Institute of Gynecology in St. Petersburg, Florida and specializes in cosmetic surgery in the vaginal area.
The G-spot gene does not exist According to another claim by Ostrzenski, there is an already identified gene that is said to be related to the G-spot, the so-called G-spot gene. In his technical article, he bases this thesis on a study that is intended to prove that the said gene is also integrated in so-called microarrays. However, a closer look at the study reveals that a gene chip and the G-spot are mentioned, but that means something completely different. The gene spots are short DNA sequences that contain at least four guanine bases. A lust or G-spot gene does not appear there.
In his remarks, Ostrzenski does not describe the G-spot, as Ernst Gräfenberg once did, running parallel to the urethra, but oriented at an angle of 35 degrees to it. The lower end of the erogenous zone is only three millimeters from the urethra, the upper 15 millimeters. The structure looked like a sack and was surrounded by a layer of connective tissue. There were bluish, grape-shaped structures within the structure, similar to erectile tissue in the area of the clitoris.
The director of the women's clinic at the Technical University of Munich, Marion Kiechle, reports to the news agency "dapd" that numerous attempts have already been made to prove the existence of the G-spot anatomically and functionally. "This discussion is particularly stubbornly conducted by those who themselves offer injections, enlargements, relocations of the suspected G-spot and thus suggest that it is possible to increase the quality of the sexual experience through these interventions," criticizes Kiechle. Ostrzenski's investigation would not include any new knowledge. (ag)
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