Some - perhaps LOLsome - research in a new Clinical Anatomy report claims that there is no differentiation between a vaginal and clitoral orgasm, that there is only one 'female orgasm', and that the g-spot is a myth and doesn't actually exist.
However, amongst all that laughable stuff, the the report's authors do state that "the majority" of women worldwide don't have orgasms during intercourse - which we would do a knowledgable nod at - but, as they put it, "female sexual dysfunctions are popular because they are based on something that does not exist, i.e. the vaginal orgasm." HUMPH.
They go on to explain that it's all to do with a bunch of your parts down-there which are given the collective title of "the female penis". So; when the clitoris, vestibular bulbs (either side of the clitoris), pars intermedia (the band that holds the bulbs together), labia minora, and corpus songiosum (spongy erectile tissue in women) of the female uretha are all given the attention they deserve, along comes an orgasm.
Er, anyone else up for a bit of self-research to prove them wrong?
Source: Cosmo UK.