Is the G-Spot Real?

Is the G-Spot Real?
The G-spot, also known as the Grafenburg spot, is an erogenous zone located about 2 inches inside the entrance to the vagina. World-renowned sex expert Dr. Ruth Westheimer says, "I think we should rename the G-spot the Ghost Spot. Most women don't orgasm through G-spot stimulation, so don't be disappointed if you can't find it, and move on!"

"I'm not a big fan of these A-spot, G-spot, U-spot, C-spot, Z-spot, whatever," OB-GYN Dr. Lisa Masterson says. "Every woman is different, and every woman has different buttons that make her aroused.

“A lot of women don’t have an orgasm from vaginal penetration. You have to find what does it for you,” she explains.

ER physician Dr. Travis Stork adds, "The takeaway for everybody should be to get to know your partner -- not just anatomy, not just these 'spots.'"

• See a fitness routine that promises a "coregasm" -- a workout-induced orgasm!

The Male G-Spot?
The male G-spot is actually the P-spot -- his prostate gland. This small, chestnut-sized bump is located approximately two inches inside a man’s rectum, and when massaged or stimulated, can bring him to orgasm.

Another alternative is to rub the area between the scrotum and the anus, which can provide a similar sensation. Urologist and sexual health expert Dr. Jennifer Berman explains how to find the male G-spot.