Does the G-spot amplification really work?

Tags:woman age 35-44 genitalia G-spot

I've read an article about it, but I'm still reluctant that the G-spot amplification is actually possible. How does it work? Can the doctor find the exact G-spot of a woman? I'm not sure I even found mine (and it's my own body), that's why I'm asking.


F, 41, Vermont

The “G-Shot” is a popular yet still unproven “G-spot amplification” procedure. The goal of the procedure is to physically augment the G-spot within the vagina via an injection of hyaluronic acid filler.


Proponents of the procedure claim that it leads to increased pleasure from sexual activity and an increase in vaginal orgasms.

Please keep in mind that scientific evidence for the existence of the G-spot itself is weak to begin with. No one has yet to provide any conclusive proof that it even exists.

A UCLA pilot study on the procedure showed that 87% of study participants experienced more intense orgasms and increased sexual satisfaction after the G-shot. While the results of the study are certainly promising, it’s not clear at this time if the positive survey results indicate a true G-spot augmentation or if something else is going on.

If you are interested in the procedure, I encourage you to contact us for a direct consultation.

The procedure you’re referring to is known as the “G-Shot” and is a “G-spot” amplification procedure. It was invented by Beverly Hills gynecologist, Dr. David Matlock, and is gaining in popularity because, according to patient surveys, it increases sexual satisfaction.

The G-Shot is an injection of hyaluronic acid filler into the area called the G-spot in order to increase contact during sexual intercourse. The procedure is non-invasive and performed in a doctor's office.

Does this work? Unfortunately, it's very difficult to give you a direct answer as there's no scientific evidence that the “G-spot” exists in the first place.

Positive reports of increased sexual arousal -- better orgasms, G-spot stimulation, and improved sex life -- were indicated by the vast majority of participants in one study, but whether these reports are based on patient imagination or actual physical changes created by the fillers is unclear.

Although not yet FDA-approved, the procedure is currently offered by many doctors around the world who are “G-Shot accredited”.

If you decide you are interested in getting a G-shot, I encourage you to first speak with the physician who will be injecting it and to fully research any potential risks associated with the procedure.