It is difficult to introduce another mysterious "point" into the dialogue in a culture that the existence of the G-spot still doubts. However, there are still many important sex zones that have not been discovered and promoted-so it is important that we continue to look for them and discuss them, even if the sex-negative media tell us that these spots do not exist.

One such area is A-spot, also known as tanterior fornix or “deep spot.” According to reports, A-spot is a pornographic area deep inside the anterior vagina which was discovered by Malaysian scientist Dr. Cai Zhian. According to its discoverer, A-spot stimulation canpromote increased vaginal lubrication and produce rapid and strong sexual arousal.If you accustomed to finding your partner’s G-spot, so you can find your A-spot by sliding a few inches inward.

Because the G spot is located directly in front of the cervix, some of the challenges brought by A-spot are not available at G spot. For most people cervical spine stimulation is unquestionable, because this area is usually sensitive to pain but weak to pleasure. Therefore, anyone who wants to stimulate A spot must pay attention to the cervix, which may mean that you are slower and gentler than you used to.

Toys  are very useful for A-spot games, especially when you want to reach your spot: the toy is so deeply buried in it that you may not be able to access it with just your fingers. Ideally, you want something longer or longer than the awakened vagina (approximately 5 inches), which is straight for most of its length, and then has a slight bend near its tip so that it can be Slide upward on the front of the cervix. Stroke A-spot. The tip should also be somewhat slender or tapered, even if you are used to using larger toys, so the tip will not hit the cervix.


Whether you are looking for your own spot or your partner's, your methods and skills should be the same. If your fingers are long enough, it may be helpful to start with your fingers so that you can feel what you are doing and understand where that point is relative to other vaginal landmarks such as the G-spot and the cervix.

If your partner is stimulating your A-spot, or you are stimulating theirs, make sure you always keep communicating. If it feels unnatural, you don’t have to update immediately, but if something starts to hurt or feel uncomfortable, make sure you can communicate quickly and take action.

It is also important to remember that not every hypothetical sex zone is indeed sensitive to everyone. If you look for your A point and find that it doesn't feel better, then it's okay! Don't feel uncomfortable or "broken"; your tastes and preferences are unique to you, which is good. Instead, focus on the things that bring you pleasure, not!

Have you found your A spot? Is it a source of happiness for you, or does it make you feel uncomfortable? Are there any sharing tips?