The Whipple Spot

Back in 2005 I wrote an article on female ejaculation, a subject apparently of interest to a great many people, judging by the amount of go-oglers searching for it, and which very shortly after it was written saved a friend from an embarrassing incident when he realised his acquaintance of the evening wasn’t peeing all over him but was actually in the throes of an ecstatic expulsion.

It’s quite amazing really that knowledge of this phenomena has only recently entered the realms of science, anatomy and the like, the female sexual apparatus being rather ignored by largely male scientists who possibly were too shy or too dim-witted to see the value in fully understanding how women’s bits work.

This is all now being rectified, not without controversy, and the delightfully named Dr Beverly Whipple is largely responsible for this valuable information coming to light. Dr Whipple recently appeared on Radio National to discuss her research into, among other things the structure and working of the G-Spot, which she named after a Dr Grafenburg, the doctor who first described it. I personally think calling it the Whipple Spot would have been better, but there you go.

One fascinating observation by Whipple is that gynocologists never see g-spots because they have to be manipulated to palpate and that the spot itself is hidden by one half of the bi-valve speculum used during examinations. ‘Oh, you mean it’s been hiding under there all the time?’ It’s laughable.

If you accept the results of Whipple’s research, the controversy over whether ejaculate contains urine or not has ended. Subjects were given asparagus to eat, then smell tests were undertaken of both urine and ejaculate. Only the urine smelled of asparagus. Good to know.

One Response to “The Whipple Spot”

  1. I think it should have been called the Whipple Spot, too….