Masters and Johnson

The article, The Case of the Missing G Spot and Other Mysteries of Female Sexuality appears in the June, 2009, edition of Playboy Magazine. It notes I suggested in the popular version of my doctoral research project, The G Spot and Female Ejaculation, that the G spot be renamed the G-crest, but that too would be misleading. Calling it anything other than the Female Prostate perpetuates ignorance about the so called G Spot in the medical and scientific community.

I suspect that during Playboy’s research they may have read the journal or the popular version of my response, The Human Female Prostate and Its Relationship to the Popularized term G Spot, to Hines’s assertion that the so called G Spot is a gynecological myth, where I wrote, “Actually, in his writings, Gräfenberg only uses the word “spot” twice, and then solely to make the opposite point that “…there is no spot in the female body from which sexual desire could not be aroused.” I believe strongly that the search for ‘magic spots’ is hampering what it would take to really improve sexual health and enjoyment–education, erotic self-awareness, and good communication.

Playboy makes some other points that I also have theorized, including a possible biological reason for female orgasm, something “experts” have long denied as well as evolutionary nature of human sexuality. This is extremely important material as many people are experiencing the hell of sexual “problems” created by the very narrow and outdated paradigm of female orgasm that the Masters and Johnson theories promulgate.

In the years since Masters and Johnson’s first edition, my colleagues and I have done considerable research into concepts of Expanded Orgasm. This is extremely important material that allows people to realize the full potential available in their sexual relationships.

Gary Schubach, Ed.D., A.C.S.