To give an accurate and balanced response to this issue, one must consider the fact that the G-spot is still up for debate. Ask a practicing family physician about the G-spot controversy, and one answer might come out; ask a G-spot activist, and another answer might come out, and ask a medical researcher who has conducted an original study on female sexual anatomy, and a third version might come out.
The shortest answer to the question of why there is controversy about the G-spot is that there is relatively little research and that the research that has been done is relatively new.
In addition, there is no single definition. In a medical sense, the “G-spot” isn’t a medically recognized term for any part of the female anatomy. Even as a viable concept, the idea that there is a single “spot” does not seem particularly beneficial.
However, the term “G-spot” has gained popularity among the general population, and many women claim that there is a specific location on their genitals that is extremely sensitive and elicits intense sexual arousal when stimulated.
It is left to the judgment of medical researchers to determine what it is about this subjective experience that so many women feel, how it came about, and how it fits into the overall picture of female sexual anatomy and health.
When it comes to medical research and gender, historians (professional or amateur) could say a lot about why this argument is still going on. Women have historically had a less powerful voice when it comes to research and establishing “facts” about women’s sexual health and even sexual anatomy, and that has persisted to this day.
An interesting point about the G-spot controversy is that some of the early G-spot research was motivated by subjective, anecdotal observations of women and was conducted in hopes of understanding a phenomenon that had caused some women distress. In this way, the research was influenced to some degree by women’s personal experiences.
Today, however, there is a small G-spot ‘industry’ presenting books, movies, and articles all geared toward “helping” women find their G-spot. It is also plausible that all of these consumer products lead women to believe that they need to discover their G-spot in order to experience those mysterious G-spot orgasms and that this contributes to the widespread sexual anxiety that some women are experiencing right now.
As expected, the sex toy industry does not stay behind. To help women explore their sexuality, in particular, their G-spots, manufacturers created multiple devices that can easily reach the special area and thus, promote spectacular orgasms. Such sex toys include bunny rabbit vibrators, G-spot vibrators, egg-type vibrators like Lovense Lush 3 and OhMiBod Esca 2, and U-shaped sex toys like the iconic Lovense Dolce and We-Vibe Sync.
The interesting part is that sex toys, targeting the female G-spot are getting more and more attention and are among the best-selling sex toys worldwide.
Some people vocally oppose the G-spot because they believe it is more of a problem than it is actually worth.
With terms like the female prostate and urethral sponge, you may be able to find common ground if you are wondering why we can not all get along. If you are looking for a common denominator, you can look to the female prostate or urethral sponge for guidance.
At least the word “urethral sponge” has caught on in anatomical terminology, and the term “female prostate” may soon follow.
There will always be debate about whether or not these anatomical structures are the site of sexual sensitivity and whether or not they are involved in the experience of female ejaculation, but the vast majority of people seem to agree that at least the anatomical structures exist and that we can explore them whenever we want.
When it comes to sex education, I am less interested in the debate (although it’s an entertaining read) and more interested in how talk of the G-spot affects our sexuality, what we do sexually, what we strive for, the pressures we put on ourselves, and the ways we explore different kinds of sexual responses, among other things.