Why One Biologist Doesn’t Believe The G-Spot Is A Myth

“As far as we know, no form of life that has ever existed experiences the same height and duration of ecstasy in the same way that we do. It’s a gift.”

That’s how biologist Zoe Cormier described the human orgasm to HuffPost Live’s Nancy Redd in a segment on May 7. Cormier, author of the book Sex, Drugs & Rock n Roll: The Science of Hedonism and the Hedonism of Science, discussed whether or not the g-spot exists.

“[The g-spot] remains a subject of scientific controversy,” Cormier told Redd. “I don’t think it’s a myth… I don’t think that all women necessarily have a [g-spot], but it does seem that it’s a sort of cluster of tissues that can grow in size as you age. The more you use it, the more it grows just like a muscle.”

Like any other muscle, Cormier said, you have to exercise it. So ladies, get to it.

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