Ostrzenski utilized Poland's less rigid restrictions on the dissection of human remains to root around the nether region of a recently deceased woman, and after reportedly hitting pay dirt, published his findings in the Journal of Sexual Medicine. Some applauded his findings, while others, like Rutgers University Sexologist Beverly Whipple, contend that Ostrzenski's research actually does a disservice to the understanding of women's sexuality.
Not surprisingly, the post was one of yesterday's top page-view getters. That's what happens when you put the term "G spot" into the Internet.
It also inspired commenter Paul Branham to weigh in.
Beverly Whipple does a disservice to the understanding of HUMAN sexuality by likening men's sexuality/desire to an "on-off switch" and a disservice to the understanding of female sexuality by suggesting that women are somehow an overly complex machine with a completely confounding orgasm. There is a greater acceptance of the idea that an almost equally large portion of the orgasm is mental as is physical. Many women, (and some men), don't understand (or are uncomfortable with) their bodies or their sexuality and haven't been able to achieve an orgasm. After many attempts, I imagine it could become discouraging and might lead some to think that they can't. Perhaps the "discovery of the G Spot" would be something to encourage those ladies who think they can't. Perhaps knowing that every woman has one would act as a placebo to some ladies, making them orgasmic for the first time?