What is It? "Squirting" is the creation of the most incredible physical orgasm by the emission of fluid that builds up in the skene's glands (paraurethral ducts) through sexual stimulation. The fluid is not urine, but instead is an alkaline liquid that does not contain urea or creatinine like urine does. The fluid tends to be clear colored, sweet smelling and tasting (because it contains glucose and fructose), and it does not stain. Researchers say it is similar to the fluid produced by the male prostate (specifically the prostate-specific antigen). 
Squirting and female ejaculation are NOT the same thing

This is the big conundrum. Most people, when they talk about ejaculation, their frame of reference is men. If you take that same model and apply it to women, it doesn't translate. Squirting is a natural phenomenon and actually different than female ejaculation, but because it looks more like what we in our mind conceptualize as ejaculation because of what happens to a guy, most people think squirting is the same thing.

Ejaculation is a small amount of fluid secreted from our urethral glands at the time of orgasm. For some, it happens consistently in orgams, and others just when they’re really aroused in orgasm -- but it’s always orgasm-related. Squirting, on the other hand, can be orgasm-related or not at all.

Squirting does not come out of the vagina

When you see a woman squirting on a video, you can't always tell that it's coming from her urethra and not her vagina. And sometimes, porn stars fill their vaginas with water and then squirt it out. And that’s why people get the wrong idea that squirting comes from the vagina rather than the urethra. They’re so close to each other, and I have people swear up and down all the time it comes from their vaginas. And it can feel that way, since there are lots of nerve endings that are similar in the urethra and the opening of the vagina.

But no, anatomically squirting does not work that way. Think about it like when you hurt your neck, and you may feel it in your shoulder too. That doesn’t mean it’s where the pain is actually happening.


Squirting is when fluid is released from the bladder during any point of sexual excitement, stimulation, or orgasm. The fluid has been explained as clear, and with a sweeter taste. There are ultrasound studies that show it definitely comes from the bladder. It makes a lot of sense anatomically speaking, because there is no other structure in that area of the female body that can 1) hold that much liquid and 2) shoot it out with that much force. 


All women can squirt, but they may not be aware of it. The main requirements for this are close intimacy and slow and gentle G spot stimulation over a prolonged period.


When women gush (or even trickle) they may feel that they’ve urinated, because they don’t understand what this fluid is. Also, we now understand that women can sometimes be so resistant to the idea of releasing fluid during sexual activity that they “clamp down” on the emission of the fluid so it’s forced backwards, up into the bladder… which probably explains why some researchers maintain that female ejaculate is merely some kind of diluted urine.


one reason some women produce only small amounts of ejaculatory fluid is because a woman may be conditioned to clamp down with her pelvic muscles to prevent its release, I believe her. Often women do this because they think they “need to pee”.


Another aspect of this whole thing is the practical aspect of PC muscle control, and whether these muscles are generally tense or relaxed. Dr Francisco Cabello has done a study in which he tested urine in the bladder for PSA (prostate specific antigen) before and after sex.

He demonstrated very clearly that women who don’t ejaculate show more PSA in their urine after orgasm than before. This seems to indicate that a lot of women clampdown on their ejaculation, and the fluid is forced back into the bladder.

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