Revealed: The most googled sex question involves locating the G-spot – so can YOU answer it without turning to the internet?


  • Google has revealed the 10 most common questions about sex users search for
  • ‘Where is the G-spot?’ is the most regularly searched query 
  • People also google how to get rid of STDs and how to make a woman orgasm
  • G-spot is located 5-8cm above the opening to the vagina on the anterior wall


The beauty of the internet is that you can always turn to google with a question you’re too embarrassed to discuss with friends.

Now research by Durex has revealed the most commonly searched question relating to sex, and it is indeed a long standing bafflement to many men and even women.

‘Where is the G-spot?’ is the most regularly googled query relating to sex, followed by ‘How to make a woman orgasm’.

If you are among those who have been perusing the internet for answers, the answer is that the G-spot lies on the anterior wall of the vagina, about 5-8cm above the opening to the vagina.

It is easiest to locate if a woman lies on her back and has someone else insert one or two fingers into the vagina with the palm up.

Using a ‘come here’ motion, the tissue surrounding the urethra, called the urethral sponge, will begin to swell.

This swelling area is the G-spot. At first, this touch may make the woman feel as though she needs to urinate, but after a few seconds may turn into a pleasurable sensation.

For some women, however, this stimulation remains uncomfortable, no matter how long the stimulation continues.

Researchers at Kings College previously studied 1,800 women and found no evidence of the fabled erogenous zone.

However, in the wake of the study French scientists at a meeting of gynaecologists in Paris denounced the British study as fundamentally flawed and accused its authors of disrespecting women.

Conference organiser Sylvain Mimoun declared that 60 per cent of women have a G-spot, it just needs to be discovered.

For some, however, the mechanics of how to have sex in the first place are more of a pressing concern than searching for the elusive G-spot.

‘How to insert a male organ into a female organ?’ is another sex question appearing in the top 10.

Alarmingly, other questions indicate people may be turning to google rather than visiting the sexual health clinic, with ‘Can you get rid of herpes?’ and ‘How to get rid of genital warts’, both appearing in the top ten.