When aroused, some women may experience squirting, or a rather noticeable discharge of fluid. What it is exactly and where it comes from has been hotly debated: female ejaculation or adult bedwetting? Researchers are now saying that squirting is essentially involuntary urination. Squirting, on the other hand, results in a much larger gush of a clear fluid, which comes from the urethra, the duct where urine is conveyed from the bladder. The findings , which combine biochemical analyses with pelvic ultrasounds, were published in the Journal of Sexual Medicine on Christmas Eve. All of the women had empty bladders before sexual excitation, however, urine collected just before squirting showed that the bladder was filling up. Urine sampled after squirting revealed that the bladder had been emptied again, revealing the origin of the squirted liquid. The researchers also analyzed chemical concentrations in the urine samples before arousal and after squirting as well as the squirting sample itself. These included urea, uric acid, creatinine a byproduct of muscle metabolism , and prostatic-specific antigen PSA.
When I finally let go and did what felt pleasurable is when it first happened. The intensity just kept increasing, and it kind of hit a plateau before I squirted. I tensed up which I would later find helps the process along quite a bit , then I found myself completely sated. There are of course general things that apply to everyone, like nerve endings and arousal -- but the 'how to' varies so much from person to person. In the interest of the greater good, Dr. Castellanos agreed to go deep on the subject.
But isn’t squirting just pee?
Bottom line: every woman is different. In , Viennese researcher Dr Florian Wimpissinger his real name affirmed this, additionally finding that the ejaculate from two women he studied was chemically different from that of urine. In particular, it contained more prostatic acid phosphatase PAP , more prostate-specific antigen PSA , and also some glucose. Twofold answer. This may consist of a small amount of milky white fluid, which, technically, is female ejaculate. To investigate the nature and origins of the fluid, French gynecologist Samuel Salama and his colleagues studied 7 women who report producing large amounts of fluid at orgasm. After confirming that their bladders were completely empty via ultrasound, the women masturbated alone or with a partner until they were close to climaxing, which took minutes. Crazy as it sounds, a second pelvic ultrasound was then performed right before the women climaxed. The squirted fluid was then collected and a final scan performed.
This week: squirting. There's a lot of conflicting information out there about female ejaculation, or more colloquially, squirting. It is perhaps the greatest mystery of our time. At this point, it's practically mythology previously compared to urban legends of Loch Ness proportions. Squirting is a myth , they say. Or no — squirting is real, and here's how you can achieve it. Careful though, because it's actually just pee. Actually it's NotPee.