My imaginary friend: The G-Spot

Soon to appear in the Journal of Sexual Medicine is a study involving 1,800 women (900 twins) that found no proof of the G-spot in the women they questioned. Questioned, not even examined. And this despite the fact that more than 50 percent of the women questioned, many of them young women, did indeed insist they had a G-spot — but their sisters were no more likely to make the same claim, the scientists said, leading them to conclude that if a female claims to have a G-spot, it is only because she thinks she has one.

I’m sorry, but this is like saying a recent study proved the foreskin is a myth because all the twins they questioned were circumcised! And this, despite anecdotal evidence to the contrary. Ask any woman who can squirt if she has a G-spot. The answer is “Hell yeah!” But then again, I am sure the same scientists would debunk squirting as a myth, too! And by the way, shouldn’t the study have been performed in a society that is more open about sexuality and sexual pleasure? No offense intended, but the British are notoriously sexually repressed.