Lindsey Looselips talks about your small penis and finding the G-spot

Lindsey Looselips talks about your small penis and finding the G-spot

SexMarch 06, 2020 By

Does penis size actually affect women’s pleasure?

For decades, the consensus among scientists has been that women’s vaginas are elastic and insensitive, capable of accommodating a large range of dick sizes without noticing the difference among them. However, there was a glaring flaw in these scientists’ research — they failed to ask a single woman for her opinion. 

Modern sex scholars hope to fix the mistakes of those baby dicked fuddy-duddies, conducting research about women’s experiences by actually talking to women about their experiences. In recent surveys of hundreds of sexually active women, some ladies (33.8%) did report that longer penises make them more likely to orgasm. However, the majority of women (60%) say penis length makes no difference in their ability to reach orgasm, and a small group of tight-clammed ma’ams (6.3%) say longer dicks actually make them less likely to climax.

However, there’s still some notable shortcomings in this long-schlong analysis. For one, it failed to account for the girth (or width) of the cocks in question. Many women argue that penis girth provides that feeling of “fullness” that separates a pleasurable plowing from a pathetic pencil-dicking. It also assumes that bigger cocks are the direct cause of more orgasms, when in fact, it might be that having a monster cock makes men appear more confident and attractive, resulting in more sexual experience and ability.

Most importantly, the vast majority of women can’t orgasm from penetrative sex alone. Maximizing ladies’ pleasure requires using all the tools in your toolbelt — not just your meat hammer. Master oral and manual stimulation of the clitoris, and I assure you, women won’t give a damn about your teenie weenie peenie. 


Is the G-spot just an urban legend?

For many years, I too wondered if the G-spot was an elaborate myth, like the Loch Ness monster, the tooth fairy, and giraffes. As legend tells, the G-spot is located on the roof a woman’s vagina, and if properly stimulated with a “come hither” finger stroke, it swells with fluid and then releases a wave of lady ejaculate, also known as “squirting.” 

In porn, extravagantly gushing squirts are the happiest ending a woman can hope for. This glamorization has led countless women and their partners to search in vain for a magical “spot” hidden inside their vaginal chamber of secrets. 

But our understanding of the G-spot and how it works has improved in recent years. We now know that the G-spot is not a spot — it’s a sensitive area within the larger pleasure center that includes the vagina, clitoris, and urethra. That swelling sensation is caused by the "urethral sponge,” which when stimulated and compressed, can make the vagina gush with sex juices. It varies in size and location for every woman, making it difficult or even impossible to find. This is why I don’t recommend a snatch scavenger hunt for the G-spot — pleasure is about the whole vaginal journey, not a destination of ejaculation.  


In 2019 The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission found these things that people got stuck inside themselves.



Plunger handle
Coat hanger
Water gun
Light bulb
Can of applesauce


Cell phone
Perfume bottle
Pair of underwear
Raw hotdog
Toy action figure


Ballpoint pen
Marker cap
Lollipop stick


Have a burning question that needs answers or ointment? Email Lindsey at: