WOMEN

Why One Biologist Doesn't Believe The G-Spot Is A Myth

05/08/2015 10:47 am ET | Updated May 08, 2015

"As far as we know, no form of life that has ever existed experiences the same height and duration of ecstasy in the same way that we do. It's a gift."

That's how biologist Zoe Cormier described the human orgasm to HuffPost Live's Nancy Redd in a segment on May 7. Cormier, author of the book Sex, Drugs & Rock n Roll: The Science of Hedonism and the Hedonism of Science, discussed whether or not the g-spot exists.

"[The g-spot] remains a subject of scientific controversy," Cormier told Redd. "I don't think it's a myth... I don't think that all women necessarily have a [g-spot], but it does seem that it's a sort of cluster of tissues that can grow in size as you age. The more you use it, the more it grows just like a muscle."

Like any other muscle, Cormier said, you have to exercise it. So ladies, get to it.

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