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Squirting orgasms: what comes out?

By Anonymous October 1, 02:49 pm
Squirting and female ejaculation are two different things. It’s a controversial topic. Does female ejaculation really exist? And what comes out?

And where does it come from – the vagina? Or is it simply pee? Finally, all is revealed. Scientists have biochemically analysed the fluid from a squirting orgasm.

A milky spurt, a watery gush – there were puzzling differences in the descriptions of ‘female ejaculation’, say Mexican biologist Alberto Rubio-Casillas and Italian sexology professor Emmanuele Jannini. So they set out to lay the controversy to rest.

They tracked down a 43-year-old volunteer who could produce both types of fluid when she climaxed. She agreed to provide some very intimate samples in the lab. And the analysis showed the two fluids were indeed entirely different.

Semen

In what the authors call 'real female ejaculation', a milky fluid is produced from the female prostate, also known as Skene’s gland. This is a spot inside the fold of the labia, at the front of the vagina, near the urethral opening.

Biochemically this fluid can be compared to male semen, say the researchers. And a similar amount comes out – up to a teaspoon. By checking it for vaginal bacteria, they proved it doesn’t come from the vagina.

Pee

Then there’s the clear liquid produced in what can be spectacular squirting or gushing. It isn’t yellow and it doesn’t smell like pee.

Yet the fluid comes out both through and around the urethra. And tests revealed it did contain uric acid and other chemicals found in urine. Which means that although some may hotly deny it, the squirting fluid must come from the bladder, the scientists say, and it’s actually very dilute pee.

Gushing

Squirting is usually linked to stimulating the G-spot, a spongy area about five centimetres inside the vagina on the front wall. But it can also happen through tapping or slapping the vulva, as in the central African lovemaking technique kunyaza.

At orgasm, more than half a litre of fluid can come gushing out, according to Rwandan kunyaza specialist Nsekuye Bizimana – though Rubio-Casillas and Jannini stick to a more modest maximum of 125 millilitres.

Ultrasound

The findings of the biochemical analysis of this fluid don’t necessarily mean that women who squirt simply can’t hold in their pee at the crucial moment, the researchers say. So how and why exactly does it happen?

Unfortunately, Rubio-Cassillas and Jannini still aren’t providing any answers. They’re now doing more research using video urodynamic testing – x-rays and ultrasound scans – to zoom in on the squirting climax.
 

Have you got experience with squirting orgasms? We'd love to hear. Leave a comment below or join the discussion on Facebook.

Did you learn something new?

Comments
Hi,weneva am having sex with my gal after ejaculating i lose interest in sex and t takes long again to regain which makes my gal 2 b bored.wat cn i do to have it continously?
Hi kevin, This is completely normal for men to have what is called a refractory period, where it cannot get hard after ejaculation. Honestly, your body is just telling you that it needs some time. There is no real way to change it or make it happen less, so just try to work with your body. If you are really hoping to have more sex, then take the time to recharge and focus on your partner. This is a good time to focus on them and give them pleasure. You will become hard again in no time and continue. Hope this helps, let us know if any more questions arise.
Hi there, safe days are one of the most unreliable ways to prevent pregnancy, and we really don't recommend it at all. When your safe days are really depends on the length of your cycle. Technically speaking, the first seven days before and after your period, as well as the time of your period, are relatively safe. But, if you have a shorter cycle (shorter than 28 days), or an irregular one, this will vary. Also keep in mind that sperm can survive for up to five days and longer inside the body- so even if you have sex on a 'safe' day, you can still get pregnant, because the sperm survived until your ovulation date. So you see, it's a very inaccurate. And lastly, of course this won't protect you from STDs. Only condoms will. So we really recommend a more reliable method.
Hi Johnson, be open! Do new things, join clubs, new activities, go to new places. Or ask your friends if they know anyone who you could be interested in. Or try online dating! You see- many options! Just be patient!
Anonymous
Thu, 10/16/2014 - 11:26 pm
Am 21,a girl,and av neva experienced any sexual pleasure during sex let alone squirting.av neva been raped so this isn't trauma.av bn with two guys so far and its all the same.i love my bfrnd bt i cnt tell him .i know he is not the problem,i am..he has it all ,he does it well ,his size is ok. if i tell him the truth,i know it will lower his ego.is this normal or what could be wrong with me
My dear, there is absolutely nothing wrong with you. Most women have trouble having an orgasm without the clitoris being stimulated- and most men don't know this. This has nothing to do with size, as the in-and out movement of sex alone won't get you enough clitoral stimulation. Check out this section to learn more about the clitoris, and have your man stimulate it during foreplay and intercourse: http://lovematters.co.ke/resource/vulva
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