Getting To Know The Erogenous Zones Of The Female Anatomy


This is the most famous of erogenous zones, and is roughly the equivalent of the tip of the male penis. It can be found at the top of the woman’s vulva, at the apex of the inner labia.

Roughly the size of a pea, the clitoris is covered in a protective skin known as the “clitoral hood”. The clitoris is a cluster of approximately 8,000-10,000 nerve fibers, effectively making it the most “sensitive” structure of the feminine anatomy. The clitoris may become enlarged, or swollen and thus more sensitive, during stimulation.

When a woman climaxes by way of the clitoris, her clitoris becomes “temporarily out of commission”. Touching this area is most likely going to cause her pain. This means she will not be capable of having another orgasm through the clitoris within a short period of time.

G-Spot: Grafenberg Spot

The G-Spot was first discovered by a German gynecologist and sex researcher named Ernst Grafenburg way back in 1944. This sexually sensitive area was rediscovered by American sex researchers Drs. Beverly Whipple and John Perry in 1982 and they named this place the Grafenburg spot or the G-Spot in his honor.

Anatomically the G-Spot lies in the anterior vaginal wall about two inches from the entrance and is located at the bladder neck area. This bead-like structure is extremely sensitive to deep pressure and when properly stimulated, it swells and leads to orgasm in many women.

Many women experience multiple orgasms accompanied by the phenomenon of female ejaculation. The fluid ejaculated through the urethra is chemically similar to male ejaculate but contains no sperm.

Though not as sensitive as the clitoris, the G-Spot stimulates muscle groups in the entire body, mainly in the “core” or abdomen and mid-lower back, causing “stronger, larger and more profound” orgasms, for women, though physically speaking there is no difference, it is this muscle contraction which many women find subconsciously appealing.

Like the clitoris, when a woman climaxes by way of the G-Spot, her G-Spot becomes “temporarily out of commission”. Touching this area is most likely going to cause her pain. This means she will not be capable of having another orgasm through the G-Spot within a short period of time.

A-Spot: Anterior Fornix Erogenous Zone (AFE Zone)

The A-Spot or Anterior Fornix Erogenous Zone (AFE Zone) was discovered in 1993 by a non-Caucasian, reproductive health care physician and sex researcher from Malaysia named Dr. Chua Chee Ann. Anatomically and physiologically, the A-Spot differs significantly from the G-Spot in terms of location, shape, and erotic response.

The A-Spot refers to a broad expanse of vaginal wall occupying an area corresponding to the inner half of the roof of the vagina. It is not a specific spot like the G-Spot.

When properly stimulated, it brings about strong erotic response resulting in “violent orgasmic contractions”. Only very light gentle finger strokes are required to stimulate the vaginal wall as compared to the deep pressure “come hither” ones for the G-Spot.

There is however no accompanying female ejaculation phenomenon as seen following G-Spot stimulation. Also, there is no over-sensitivity sensation afterwards, which means she can IMMEDIATELY (or rather continually) be stimulated at the same spot!

In layman terms, the woman will be able to enjoy MULTIPLE ORGASMS, one after another, with each becoming stronger than the one before!

Another interesting fact about the A-Spot, when correctly stimulated with the right technique, the vaginal walls rapidly and heavily lubricate the entire vaginal canal automatically, even when the woman is not in the mood for sex!

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