These days if you ask someone to describe the female ejaculation process, you’re likely to receive an answer of what’s commonly seen in porn, the woman gushing fluid upon orgasm. This is known as squirting, and is an act that’s become a mystical phenomenon considered to intensify the orgasm experience for females, Meanwhile, men not only see it as proof of their pleasure, but also proof of orgasm. But, what exactly is squirting?
Squirting comes in the form of dramatic orgasmic responses often considered a higher kind of orgasm, which is something that could make the orgasm process more intense for women. Many men attempt to figure out just how the process works so they can bring their female partners to this higher orgasm and make them squirt, and there are classes for the women who want to learn to let go and be able to squirt too.
However, what is really being taught to these women? With a close look, you can discover that they are being taught a great amount of pressure being on the G-Spot, which is above the urethra, where the erectile tissues and glands are. Also, they have lessons for coordinating the release of pelvic floor muscles while the woman is bearing down. Taking these actions will help the angle between the bladder and urethra flatten out, which makes it more challenging for urine to remain in the woman’s bladder.
Are female ejaculations and squirting the same thing?
There is another common mystery behind the fantasy of squirting, that is, is it really the same as female ejaculation or is it urine? Well, a great amount of scientific proof suggests the origin of the gushing fluid is really the bladder, and it has the chemical development of urine. So, it’s basically urine. The women who have the squirting experience are just releasing one set of muscles and the bladder is contracting so they are able to release urine through orgasm. Also, it’s not always correlated with an orgasm, so why all the confusion, right?
Within a lab setting where it could be tested more carefully, the urine which occurs as ‘squirting’ comes through the urethra and is able to combine with some secreted fluid from the periurethral glands. This often leads tests to show PSA (prostate-specific antigen). However, that does not mean it isn’t urine. It’s been confirmed by ultrasound and chemical analysis that it’s urine coming from the bladder, and female ejaculation does not contain the chemicals urine does: uric acid, creatinine, or urea.
While proven to be urine, squirting is still an act that many men and women enjoy. Although it’s urine, it still has pleasurable benefits for women as the urethra has many sensitive nerves. Now you know the science behind it.