Poly-G sequences are found in different genomes including human and have the potential to form higher-order structures with various applications. Previously, long poly-G sequences were thought to lead to multiple possible ways of G-quadruplex folding, rendering their structural characterization challenging. Here we investigate the structure of G-quadruplexes formed by poly-G sequences d(TTG(n)T), where n = 12 to 19. Our data show the presence of multiple and/or higher-order G-quadruplex structures in most sequences. Strikingly, NMR spectra of the TTG₁₅T sequence containing a stretch of 15 continuous guanines are exceptionally well-resolved and indicate the formation of a well-defined G-quadruplex structure. The NMR solution structure of this sequence revealed a propeller-type parallel-stranded G-quadruplex containing three G-tetrad layers and three single-guanine propeller loops. The same structure can potentially form anywhere along a long G(n) stretch, making it unique for molecular recognition by other cellular molecules.