Your sex life can’t not improve once you realize that there’s no singular ‘Sexual Holy Grail’ when it comes to pleasing a woman.
While the pleasure point has always been considered key in bringing a woman to orgasm, a recent study suggests that sex partners should focus on stimulating the female CUV region.
It is more complex than one spot, however, and includes the clitoris, vagina and urethra - described as 'highly dynamic and sensitive structures.
The scientists, led by Emmanuele A. Jannini, professor of endocrinology and sexology at Tor Vergata university in Rome said that the area is more "variable (and) multifaceted" than the G-spot, which was first popularized in 1950.
In their article published in this month's Nature Reviews Urology , they say what brings a woman heightened sexual pleasure is much more complex than just one area and includes the complete reproductive system, including the urethra and clitoris.
The report authors write:
The clitoris, urethra, and anterior (front) vaginal wall have led to the concept of a clitourethrovaginal (CUV) complex.
Jannini's study comes on the heels of comments by Dr. Samuel Wood, an endocrinologist, stem cell scientist and the scientific director at La Jolla Centre for Sexual Health in California.
"We don't think the G-spot exists and if it does, it's not a specific physical structure," he said. But he does vouch for the existence of an O-spot in women, near the clitoris and slightly inside the vagina.
Earlier this year, another doctor spoke out about the myth of the G-spot.
We don't think the G-spot exists and if it does, it's not a specific physical structure,' said Dr Charles Runels, the inventor of the procedure.
Dr. Samuel Wood, who created the Vampire Facelift stem cell treatment also developed by Dr Runels, created the O-Shot, an injection which he says boosts libido and satisfaction in women by sensitizing the vaginal region.
The same principle applies with the O-Shot, which aims to 'plump the clitoris' and make the vaginal area more sensitive.
Previous research by Professor Jannini's team has found that tissue between the urethra and vagina is thickest in women who reported they had a G-spot.
The researchers also found tell-tale chemical markers in the area. These markers include chemicals that process the nitric oxide responsible for male arousal.