A common myth small penis men are told is that a small penis can’t hit the G-Spot, and that’s the main reason sex isn’t good with them. This is just plain wrong.
The G-spot, also called the Gräfenberg spot (for German gynecologist Ernst Gräfenberg), is characterised as an erogenous area of the vagina that, when stimulated, may lead to strong sexual arousal, powerful orgasms and potential female ejaculation. It is typically reported to be located 2–3 inches (5.1–7.6 cm) up the front (anterior) vaginal wall between the vaginal opening and the urethra and is a sensitive area that may be part of the female prostate.
Is your penis longer than two inches? Yes? OK, then you can stimulate the G-Spot. Using the right techniques and positions, you can give a female a powerful vaginal orgasm.
Providing she is capable of having one, as not all women can orgasm this way.Although the G-spot has been studied since the 1940s, disagreement still persists over its existence as a distinct structure, definition, and location. Many believe it’s more a subjective experience for women, rather than a measurable phenomena. Other studies, using ultrasound, have found physiological evidence of the G-spot in women who report having orgasms during vaginal intercourse, but only in women who experience vaginal intercourse (not all women do – see below). It is also hypothesised that the G-spot is an extension of the clitoris and that this is the cause of orgasms experienced vaginally.
Vaginal orgasm is in fact not common in women at all, and it’s estimated that only 25% of woman can orgasm via sexual intercourse (PIV) alone. Some women report not liking it all if a male partner hits her G-Spot, to them it feels like they’re going to wet themselves (urine). However, all women orgasm via the clitoris.