Text Box: Appointment with the Gynecologist

Women have their routine exams with the gynecologist.  Pull down their panties for the doctor.


The graceful mons veneris (A), or Mount of Venus, situated directly above the vagina or entrance to the womb, provides a cushion of fat, serving to prevent any injury to either party during the act of coition.  The breasts, the abundant supply of hair on the head, the graceful curve of the thigh, hip and body, are believed, by artists and sculptors, to be perhaps the most perfect expression of grace, delicacy and beauty to be found in Nature.

For external genitalia, women have the mons veneris and the labia majora (B), often referred to as the vulva.  The longitudinal, thickened folds of the vulva are well-padded with fat.  The outer surface is covered with hair, while the inner surface is smooth and filled with tiny sebaceous glands which keep the surface well oiled to prevent friction while walking, since the two lips of the vulva are very close together.  Between the lips of the vulva is a cleft or fissure which covers the clitoris (C), the inner lips (F), and the entrance to the vagina (H).

The labia minora (F), or inner lips, are close to the entrance of the vagina and unite at the upper end, enclosing the clitoris. About 3.5 cm long, these thin, pinkish-tint inner lips are hypertrophic in about 65% of women  Gently stretched, they can be spread open 18 cm (7 in) in these women.  They contain little fat and are covered with a delicate membrane that is always slightly moist.  They also contain considerable erectile tissue and are highly sensitive with their rich nerve distribution.  Under pre-coital stimulation, the labia minora become surcharged with blood and pour out copious amounts of thin fluid the consistency of saliva, which bathes the genital parts in preparation for reducing the friction of the entering penis.

The clitoris (D) is richly supplied with tactile nerves that contribute the supreme ecstasy of the sexual act.  The organ

corresponds somewhat in structure to the penis in the male, although only a fraction of its size.  However, its capacity for intense sexual feeling is tremendous.  The clitoris is completely hidden from view by the mons veneris and its mass of hair that overhangs the clitoris, and by the upper folds of the labia majora, which must be separated before the clitoris can be seen.  The length of the clitoris is about 3 cm (1.5 in).  The glans clitoris, a globular or bulbous enlargement of the tip of the clitoris, corresponds somewhat with the glans of the penis.  When erotically stimulated, the clitoris can develop to a size    larger than a lead pencil, with the glans reaching a diameter    nearly 1 cm in many women.  The structure of the clitoris is very similar to that of the penis.  It contains the same kind of vascular bodies, very similar erectile tissue, and similar nerve endings in the glans, together with the same kind of erectile muscles at its base.  When stimulated, the clitoris stands erect and forward, a position that enables it to readily contact the upper surface of the root of the penis and thus to receive the friction developed in the act of copulation.

On the side of the entrance to the vagina are the small openings of the Bartholin glands (G).  The ducts leading from these glands discharge substantial quantities of secretion under the influence of sexual emotion, which serves to lubricate the passage.

The vagina is a membranous canal or tube of muscle, intended for receiving or exerting pressure upon the penis during the act of coition. It is rich in erectile fibers, which intensify sensation during coitus, or during the process of petting or stimulation preceding the sex act.

Fortunately, Branice could step into her panties knowing that she didn't have any women's horrible disease.