Queens College London feels that the G-Spot may be a bit fishy.
There are a few things that really disappoint me: 1) people who have strong, intractable positions about things they know nothing about, and 2) nerd scientists who impugn the good name of Dr. Ernst Grafenberg.
Per USA Today (amongst many, many others), a team of British scientists have reached the conclusion that the G-Spot, named after Dr. Grafenberg, may be a mythological construct largely used to sell ladies magazines and bolster the importance of sex therapists. Weh-heh-hell, British science is drawing a line in the sand. For all of their suave accents and libertine secret agents, the British have never seemed that jazzed about sex (coitus, the old in and out, boning). They had a Virgin Queen for Elizabeth's sake.
The science team, from King's College London, felt that too much attention has been paid to an anatomical structure that has yet to be definitively recognized by scientists. The experiment they then conducted involved identical and fraternal twins, and the comparing of hoohahs (mayhaps those Britons are kinkier than we though, hmm?). The hoohah inspectors then decided that there was no correlation between these structures in the otherwise "identical" twins. Harrumph! Harrumph, indeed. Read: 10 Surprising Orgasm Facts
Some sex experts (the less clever of whom call themselves "sexperts") disagree with the methodology and the methodography* of the experiment, not to mention the results. But before we all get in a tizzy or a huff, let's take a deep, probing breath. Previous studies "discovered" that some women have different dimensions and sensitivity to the spongy locale between the vaginal aperture and the urethra. Is it not possible that the efficacy and "locatability" of a Grafenberg Spot are subject to psychosomatic influences AND usage? Read: Researcher: Not All Women Have A G-Spot