Q&A: Ask Fanny – The G-Shot Myths Debunked

Many of you know g-spot expert Deborah Sundahl as Fanny Fatale. In “Ask Fanny,” an exclusive column created just for this newsletter, she answers your questions about female ejaculation and the g-spot.

We’ve been hearing about the “G-Shot” as an injection for a woman’s G-spot. Not knowing what it is or why it exists, we asked G-spot expert and Fatale Media columnist Deborah Sundahl, a.k.a. Fanny Fatale, to explain it.

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What is the G-Shot?

The G-shot is a new plastic surgery procedure that injects collagen into the G-spot to increase its size and create arousal.

The G-spot is the female prostate. It is an organ, not a spot. Unfortunately, doctors who are performing this G-shot procedure are mostly uninformed regarding this fact because previous to this, the medical profession has considered the G-spot vestigial, “dried up and non-functioning,” or denied its existence altogether. In addition, doctors’ knowledge regarding the location of the G-spot is often erroneous.

The G-shot Web site states that collagen injection will make the G-spot “…about the size of a quarter in width, and one fourth of an inch in height (meaning the projection into the vagina)” A collagen injected G-spot is the same size as a normal woman’s aroused G-spot! Therefore, collagen injection into the G-spot is unnecessary, and a questionable sales hype with serious health risks. Indeed, the long list of 68 health risks listed on the G-shot Web site is bloodcurdling. The procedure is not approved by the FDA, and the G-shot Web site states the collagen they use is second-rate, “an ‘off label’ use.”

The G-shot is a feminist issue because the G-shot procedure takes advantage of women who are sexually frustrated. Many women feel thwarted in their attempts to find their G-spots and/or awaken its natural state of ultra-sensitivity, due to the lack of information and outright neglect of the G-spot’s (female prostate’s) central role in female sexuality, and is the root of many women’s sexual complaints. Women need to actively defy attitudes that put their bodies and health at risk, and boycott organizations that minimize their sexuality in order to sell a questionable (and costly – $1,800 to $6,000) G-shot procedure.

A woman’s G-spot needs time and attention, not injections! It is fairly easy to awaken these sensations with informed education, as well as some healthy erotic techniques. When the G-spot’s sensations are naturally awakened, they are more exquisite than the sensation of being pumped up with collagen – and under a woman’s control!

Keep gushing!


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Send your questions to askfanny@fatalemedia.com.

To learn how to awaken your G-spot, see Fanny’s How to Female Ejaculate DVD.

One Response to “Q&A: Ask Fanny – The G-Shot Myths Debunked”

  1. Martha B says:

    I had the g-shot and have been very satisfied. It has become more popular every year for a reason. There’s now waiting lists. It may not work for everyone but it made my orgasms more intense and frequent. I crave sex more than when I was in my 20s. I don’t think it’s suitable for younger gals since I would have probably not wanted to leave my bed and go to classes if I’d had it then. Being older now, I’m already established and in a situation where I can enjoy it without compromising my future. Enjoy it often.

    I regect the assertion that the g-shot is a feminist issue. Trust me, it is as good for a lesbian experience as it is for straight. It’s even good if you just content masturbating. If anything, it levels the field. I crave sex as much as my boyfriend and can get off as often and as quickly as I’m sure he would if he had as much opportunity as I. Working from home gives me an advantage over him in that respect.

    I think if you already can have orgasms and want more, if your open and comfortable with your sexuality, and if you’re in a situation where you can enjoy more sex, you’re a good candidate for success.


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