Kelly Gonsalves is a sex educator, relationship coach, and journalist. She received her journalism degree from Northwestern University, and her writings on sex, relationships, identity, and wellness have appeared at The Cut, Vice, Teen Vogue, Cosmopolitan, and elsewhere. For anyone who's never experienced squirting or seen a partner do it, it can be easy to assume it's all just a myth perpetuated by porn. But squirting is definitely real, and it may even be somewhat common. We dug into the research and spoke with Zhana Vrangalova, Ph. Yes, squirting is real. Researchers have actually brought women into clinics and gotten them to squirt right in front of them. It exists.
Aristotle, an ancient Greek scientist and philosopher, described the emission of female fluids in his medical writings around B. These days, doctors remain interested in squirting and are conducting clinical experiments to learn more about it. Is it the same biological response as male ejaculation? And, um, what exactly… gets squirted — is it pee, or something else entirely? Does it come out of the vagina or the bladder? The intrigue surrounding squirting is definitely not limited to clinicians. We turned to science to answer your — and our — most pressing questions. In this study, researchers performed biochemical analysis on two distinct female fluids expelled during sex. The second liquid was found to be comparable to components of male semen and released in smaller quantities compared to the other.
Introduction: During sexual stimulation, some women report the discharge of a noticeable amount of fluid from the urethra, a phenomenon also called "squirting. In this investigation, we not only analyzed the biochemical nature of the emitted fluid, but also explored the presence of any pelvic liquid collection that could result from sexual arousal and explain a massive fluid emission. Methods: Seven women, without gynecologic abnormalities and who reported recurrent and massive fluid emission during sexual stimulation, underwent provoked sexual arousal.
Yes friends, squirting is real, and it's not pee , or at least, not entirely. What have I done? She doesn't think it's urine, because it still happens when her bladder's empty, but she's still curious about what it could be. The 'debate' continues to rage: is it pee or not? Well, it's a little bit pee and a lot a fluid found in the prostate?! Basically, the urethral sponge a glandular tissue that produces lubricant , which is the location of the "g-spot" secretes the lubricating fluid into the urethra and it flows back into the bladder. When a woman has a big enough orgasm and has a degree of urinary incontinence the fluid will come out. The fluid could be seen as the equivalent to "precum" in men. Sexologist Naomi Hutchings says when we talk about the g-spot, we really need to think of it as an area down there.