Why are we suddenly becoming obsessed with sex and using technology to increment its gratification?
Since the liberation of women, who for centuries have suffered sexual oppression and were in practice denied its pleasurable climax, the search for gratification has intensified. Viagra became a man’s aide-de-camp to boost their languid thrust whereas an equivalent for women is still to be found. Vibrators and other sexual mechanical toys have given women a better chance to reach orgasm, but to conquer Everest in congress remains elusive to certain women.
How can technology help?
In the 1600s, Dutch physician Regnier de Graaf described female ejaculation and referred to an erogenous zone in the vagina that he himself linked with the male prostate; the zone was later reported by the German gynaecologist Ernest Gräfenberg. The term ‘G-Spot’ was coined by Addiego et al. in 1981, named after Gräfenberg even though Gräfenberg’s 1940 research was dedicated to urethral stimulation; Gräfenberg stated: ‘An erotic zone always could be demonstrated on the anterior wall of the vagina along the course of the urethra.’
The concept of the G-Spot entered popular culture after the publication of The G Spot: And Other Discoveries about Human Sexuality by Alice Kahn Ladas and Beverly Whipple et al. in 1982 but was immediately criticised by leading gynaecologists. Some of them denied its existence, as the absence of arousal made it less likely to observe and autopsy studies did not report it.
Now it seems that the female G-Spot has been discovered. In April 2012, the Journal of Sexual Medicine revealed the first physical evidence that this pleasure point does in fact exist.
To cover its mysterious whereabouts, study author Adam Ostrzenski, professor of gynaecology at Florida International University, performed a vaginal wall dissection on a fresh cadaver.
‘In previous literature, it has been documented that stimulating the front vaginal wall causes it to swell,’ adding that for it to swell, the structure must consist of erectile tissue. ‘So it was clear that I had to dissect the anterior vaginal wall layer by layer to potentially uncover the G-Spot’s location.’
He discovered a cluster of erectile tissue deep in the front vaginal wall. ‘Since this is such a deep surgery, I think that’s why people have not found it.’ According to Ostrzenski, the G-Spot is actually much lower in the vagina than previously believed – about half an inch from the urethral opening.
The newest development in the G-Spot saga is the disturbing rise of the G-Spot jab.It is the latest cosmetic treatment that promises to pep-up women’s sex life.
However, it is a painful procedure where a needle of hyaluronic acid is plunged into one of the most delicate and sensitive areas of a woman’s body.
Before that happens, the woman would have already endured being probed by the doctor’s fingers, suffered the excruciating pain of an internal injection of local anaesthetic and the discomfort of having a speculum inserted.
Despite the trauma involved, women who undergo this torturous ritual are almost tipsy with lustiness and the prospect of having multiple orgasms with their newly enlarged G-Spot.
Doctors and researchers are casting doubt on the validity of the G-Spot injection, pointing out that it is not supported by any medical evidence or serious studies. They also emphasise that the jab could harm women and have a damaging effect on their sexual responses.
In summary, women are taking incalculable risk in undergoing such a treatment to satisfy a fantasy that their sex life will suddenly erupt in a volcanic passion, which they must estimate it is worth the gamble.
Interfering with nature in this manner will be catastrophic and humiliating. It is far better for women to educate their men to be less selfish and more accomplished in the art of love-making. The Minerva will then follow and its delights will be far more exciting and fulfilling than a mere jab in the vagina.
A well-trained willy is a much better bet and less hazardous.