Female ejaculation: when women cum

Women and their bodies are a mystery, even to scientists. Researchers still debate, for example, whether the famous G-spot really exists. Female ejaculation was similarly controversial for a long time. However, an increasing number of studies now prove that ejaculation really exists. Yes, you read that right: Women should also be able to squirt. Here you can learn everything you need to know about the pleasurable fluid and how to elicit it from your partner.

What is female ejaculation? 

Because there are many myths surrounding the mysterious fluid of pleasure, and for a long time there were few scientific studies on the subject, it was often associated with the so-called "Squirting" confused. When a woman is sexually aroused, some urine escapes from her urethra during squirting. A team of French researchers got to the bottom of this and published their findings in the Journal of sexual medicine. The gynecologists examined women's bladders by ultrasound before and after sex. They found that the bladders of the women were emptier after orgasm than before. However, urinary incontinence is not the only thing that ejaculation can be confused with. Vaginal fluid is also not infrequently mistaken for the droplets of pleasure. This transparent and natural lubricant is produced by the vaginal walls during arousal. The more aroused a woman is, the more fluid she produces.

The women's fluid respectively. the secretion of the ladies is similar to male sperm

However, there are female subjects who report that they lose a fluid during orgasm that differs from urine and vaginal secretions in appearance, odor and consistency. Meanwhile, research has been able to prove that ejaculate resembles the secretion of the male prostate, which is part of the male sperm fluid. An indication is the protein molecule prostate phosphatase (PAP) contained in them. The ejaculate looks like watery milk solution and is often mixed with urine.

Female prostate: Where does the female ejaculate come from?

Researchers have long disagreed about the origin of ejaculate in the body. It is believed that the fluid in the paraurethral glands is formed. These glands were discovered by the Scottish gynecologist Alexander J. C. Skene, which is why they are also called Skene glands. They sit in a sponge-like tissue around the urethra and resemble the male prostate gland. Hence the term "female prostate" established. When aroused, the area swells and can be palpated. It is better known under the name G-spot (Gräfenberg point). The ejaculate escapes through the urethra and two ducts that end next to the urinary outlet. It is unclear whether the so-called PC muscle, which is located around the vaginal entrance and urethral opening and contracts several times during orgasm, is also involved in the discharge of the secretion. Porn films often feature simulated ejaculation. For this purpose, a lot of liquid is pumped into the vagina of the actresses beforehand. In reality, however, it's small droplets or a few milliliters.

Ejaculation in women: Can any woman ejaculate?

How many women actually leave a stain on the sheet is not certain. US studies on sexuality found that one third of all women have bubbled with happiness at some time or another. The doctor and sexologist Sabine von Nieden interviewed 309 female subjects. Half said they had experienced an outpouring at least once in their lives. Lesbian couples were particularly likely to ejaculate. 42 percent of all homosexual and 28 percent of all heterosexual women confirmed this.

A study in the British Journal of Urology International found that 53 percent of all ladies who have ever experienced ejaculation had it during masturbation. 48 percent stated that they had ejaculated during sexual intercourse. Opinions differ as to which touches trigger female ejaculation. US researchers blame the irritation of the G-zone for the effusion. In contrast, the women surveyed in the German study said that stimulation of the G-spot was the trigger in only 11 percent of all cases. 42 percent ejaculated through stimulation of the clitoris.

In the British study, 12 percent reported having ejaculated through anal stimulation. Most likely, the way a woman is made to ejaculate depends greatly on her anatomical conditions. However, one thing is certain: All those who have ever experienced ejaculation judged the orgasm to be more intense.

>>> All important facts about the orgasm

Get your partner to ejaculate with these 4 tricks

Austrian scientists of the Rudolf Foundation Hospital in Vienna reported in a study published in 2007 that 80 percent of all women and 90 percent of their partners find sex including the pleasurable fluid better. Sex with effusion is therefore better for lust, love and the relationship. One more reason to elicit sexual fluid from your partner. With these techniques and tips it succeeds.

1. Draw circles around the G-spot

To achieve wet orgasm, you need to devote ample time to foreplay. Pay special attention to the G-spot of the partner. It lies on the upper vaginal wall and is slightly raised. If your partner is not yet very aroused, you should cover your fingertip with plenty of lubricant before penetration. Massage the zone in rhythmic circular motions. Special G-spot vibrators can also get your sweetheart going with vibrations.

2. Attract the ejaculation

Insert 2 or 3 fingers into her vagina and make the "come-here" motion. This means you are rocking back and forth with your fingertips as if you are trying to lure someone to you. After about 15 minutes, the G-spot will be very swollen. The longer you use this method, the sooner your partner will feel the need to go to the bathroom. This means you are on a good way.

3. Assume the right position

Whether the woman will cum also has something to do with the position in which you have intercourse. Try this variation of the missionary position: the partner lies on her back with her legs spread and puts a pillow under her bottom. Now when you penetrate her, you stimulate the G-spot and clitoris especially.

4. Take your time

Don't worry if your partner doesn't ejaculate right away at the first try. Not all days the G-spot is sensitive to the same degree. Some women don't feel anything there at all or have to get used to the feeling slowly. By the way, the greatest probability exists if you take a lot of time during foreplay and keep delaying the lady's climax a little bit. Due to her increasing arousal you have better chances to feel the G-spot and to apply the mentioned hand movements.

Ejaculate or not? To find out if your lover is getting more than wet, you need sensitivity. No matter how you do it: Your partner will appreciate your attention during lovemaking. Because if you turn to her hotspots more intensively than usual, you might not only see her cum – you might also give her an orgasm that she can otherwise only achieve on her own.

Alex Lesley
Alex Lesley is a 35-year-old sex toys enthusiast. Master of best male sex toys. He understands all the details about Fleshlight, Tenga, Penis Pumps etc.
Alex Lesley
Alex Lesley

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