Women may experience two different types of feelings with clitoral and G-spot orgasms
, as each spot sets off different sensors in the brain. Clitoral orgasms often "peak", leaving the clitoris sensitive to the touch, while vaginal orgasms can come in slower, deeper waves. Of course, this isn't true for everyone, as every woman's body is different.
Emmanuele Jannini, a professor of endocrinology at the University of Aquila in Italy, contributed to an essay series published in the Jornal of Sexual Medicine (March 28, 2019). She states "We have plenty of evidence regarding the difference between the two main orgasms, clitoral and vaginally activated orgasm."
We know the difference and scientifically, we know it exists, but we are still learning exactly how this affects every female's sexual preferences. This distinction is based on direct stimulation of the clitoris and/or G-spot, and what each woman interprets to be an orgasm.
Orgasms can come from one spot, or from both spots
, and are not the same for each woman. They also are not the same for each sexual experience in the same woman. A woman is capable of having a clitoral orgasm, or a G-spot orgasm, completely independent of each other, simply based on which areas of her body are stimulated and on her brain's ability to comprehend that stimulation.
There are many ways for females to enjoy sex, orgasm or not. A woman should take the time to determine what her sex life should look like, and focus on enjoying the sensations that feel best to her.