It can happen when a female becomes sexually aroused, but there is not necessarily an association with having an orgasm. Scientists do not fully understand female ejaculation, and there is limited research on how it works and its purpose. Female ejaculation is perfectly normal, although researchers remain divided on how many people experience it. In this article, we look at the current thinking on the mechanisms, purpose, and frequency of female ejaculation. The urethra is the duct that carries urine from the bladder to the outside of the body. Analysis has shown that the fluid contains prostatic acid phosphatase PSA. PSA is an enzyme present in male semen that helps sperm motility. In addition, female ejaculate usually contains fructose, which is a form of sugar. Fructose is also generally present in male semen where it acts as an energy source for sperm. Researchers believe that stimulation causes these glands to produce PSA and fructose, which then move into the urethra.
It’s Not Pee…
What IS female ejaculation?
For a start, is it really gism shooting out of your vagina, or are you just peeing all over the place? Does it feel nice? And OMG can women get themselves pregnant with their own lady-semen and will this eliminate the male race!? But perhaps most importantly of all, just how do you get a ticket to the wettest party in town and teach yourself to squirt? But word on the street is if you have a vagina instead, you can also ejaculate similarly gloopy fluids from your urethra too. Say what?
Climax in the lab
Skip navigation! Story from Sex. Female ejaculation, aka squirting, has become a lot more mainstream in the past few decades, thanks in part to porn. Indeed, many a porn video has led us to believe that if you stimulate a vagina in just the right way, it'll transform into a free-flowing, wellspring of ejaculate. But long before squirting was its own porn category, female ejaculation had mystified and fascinated sex experts. These days, sex experts offer workshops for people to learn how to squirt , although the occurrence is still somewhat mysterious, or at least misunderstood. Here's what researchers know about squirting from an anatomical standpoint: If you insert an object or penis inside of the vaginal opening, about one-third of the way up, and push it against the anterior vaginal wall, there is a ridged area of the tissue aka the G-spot region that feels like soft corduroy during arousal, explains Patti Britton , PhD, clinical sexologist. Britton says.
Jessica Shepherd wants to ensure you have the answers you need to feel at ease. A: Just like when men ejaculate, women can too. But, women obviously can do so. When we have a climax, we do ejaculate. We have glands that are located around the vagina and these glands really are [desgined] to keep the vagina moist and to make sure we can get rid of bacteria and irritants.