Men are cheering that TV anchor Michael Hill said the p-word on TV, confusing his co-anchor who didn't know how to respond.
We're Talking G-Spots and G-Shots. The ABC News Channel 26 segment on new ways to pleasure female anatomy left unfinished business on the anchor table.
Presumably, a fierce argument ensued off air, not because of saying the p-word on TV, but because it's a FCC offence -- we're 95% certain.
First, the G-Spot Shot
Think of the G-spot shot as a collagen injection for your lips, except it's injected 'down there' in G-spot territory.
For the millions of women who can't find their G-spot, the little G-jab can help. For women who know they have one and where it resides 'down there', they can now travel Concorde-style to the promised land.
By raising the spongey tissue of the G-spot a quarter of an inch and making it more sensitive, the zone in female sexual anatomy already known for intense orgasms goes into overdrive, say believers in the G-spot shot.
Describing her G-spot shot back in 2008, 41-year-old Caroline said: 'That first time, the whole thing was so intense I was actually a bit scared. I was so overcome, but thankfully the intensity is something I've got used to. I still have multiple orgasms every time I have sex, but they no longer leave me flat on my back.'
G-Spot G-Shot Parties
ABC reported that American women are enjoying G-spot, G-shot parties in medical offices, with a doctor present ready to administer the quick procedure. While we're calling the convocation a 'party' no alcohol, wine, spirits or cocktails are served.
Before feminism got a bad name, women of the 'Our Bodies Ourselves" generation discussed their sexuaity in a weekly girls night out. Some professionals have expressed concerns that the G-spot shot is just another form of performance pressure for women.
Reasons Against G-Spot Shots
Interviewed in 2008 by ABC News, Donnica Moore, an obstetrician/gynecologist and president of the Sapphire Women's Health Group, suggested a party of a different kind might be more productive.
"How about we have a party that invites male partners to come and be instructed on where the location of the G spot is?" she said. "While we're at it, we can also show them how to locate the clitoris.
That's a valid point, except that making G-spot contact can take some serious practice. And we never assume that female sexuality is men's responsibility. The most earnest man can fail in doing his part if his partner isn't equally invested in lovemaking. We go mutual on this subject and no finger-pointing at men.
G-Spot G-Shot Study Says 87% of Women Responded
The founder of the procedure in America, gynecologist David Matlock, MD, MBA, FACOG, says that 87% of women who received the shot reported more intense orgasms. The study isn't posted on the G-Spot Amplification website and doesn't mention if the study was controlled.
The placebo effect of a huge issue in women's sexual research studies. If women believe something will give them an orgasm, they will help it succeed and that includes a placebo.
The G-spot is a definite area of female anatomy and probably less likely than the nebulous topic of 'female sexual desire' to be impacted by the placebo effect in sexuality research. (See Anne's 'The Research Is Rubbish! | I Promise to Help You Find Your G-Spot' at Anne of Carversville and Loss of Sexual Desire in Younger Women on Sensuality News. The Boehringer sexual desire studies had a strong placebo response among American women.
The concerns about side-effects of the procedure are posted on the website.
Before you watch TV anchor Michael Hill say the p-word in response to a segment presumably similar to this one, watch an excellent segment not only about G-Shots but female sexuality on Tampa Bay 10 Connect News.
G-Spot Shot Educational Video
Women Don't Need the Pressure
Most of the women profesionals interviewed in the ABC News article say "no more pressure on women!!!" And there is a legitimate concern about the medicalization of female sexuality.
Perhaps we're just oversexed, but we don't see the procedure in this light. Cost is another subject, however. Surely the recession has put a crimp in G-Spot, G-Shot try outs.
Why Are We Talking About G-Spot Shots?
In a question referenced in our lead-in to this story, a query I assume is outlawed by the FCC -- after all, we cannot say 'vagina', which is how 'vajayjay came into being -- New Orleans newsman Michael Hill, ABC News Channel 26, responded to a TV segment, asking his co-anchor Catherine Shreves: "So she's enjoying p-n-s a little bit more?" (That is a big NO-NO in Google Image search. I can't write it; things are too dangerous out there right now."
Men are cheering that Hill threw a curve ball to his co-anchor. We say when the cheering stops, Michael Hill and his ABC News station could be in for a FCC fine. We will pursue the issue.
News Story About G-Spot G-Shot Big Question from Michael Hill