An orgasm that comes from within the vagina almost always relates to stimulation of the G-spot. As you become turned on you breathe more rapidly and blood rushes into the G-spot and the lower part of the vagina, narrowing it so it will grip the penis. The G-spot – which is really more a zone than a spot – is a little smaller than a R5 coin and is found roughly 5cm within the anterior side of the vagina. When pressed, it stimulates tissue that forms part of the clitoral complex. In some women this results in an intense sensation that can be extremely pleasurable, but similar to an urgency to pee. Tension builds across the muscles of the genital area until it is involuntarily released in a deep, euphoric, whole-body orgasm.
Something like one in a G-spot orgasm during sex. ‘Stimulation of the G-spot may evoke emotional responses – the urge to weep, a sense of vulnerability,’ says sex expert Betony Vernon, author of The Boudoir Bible.
All orgasms can evoke this response to some extent, but this is by far the strongest, since stimulation in this area transmits not only through the attached nerves to the spinal cord but also uniquely into the vagus nerve system, which relates to moods ranging from happiness to depression. Because of its power, it’s best to How: Once your genitals have become engorged, feel for the raised mass of tissue around the size of an almond on the anterior wall of your vagina. Stroke it, gradually increasing the pressure. When you begin to sense the radiating, full-body effects of G-spot stimulation, it is a clear indication that you are close to climax. Good positions include anything where you are bent at the waist for deep penetration. For instance, on all fours (variants include with your legs together, or with your head and forearms resting on the bed) or missionary with your knees pulled into your chest.