You might discover the answer to the question:”Can all women squirt in real life?”
“He Said The Magic Words, Just Let It All Go, Baby.”
This is for everyone who wants to discover the joys of female ejaculation (otherwise known as squirting orgasms). Thousands of lovers first experienced the sensual explosions of pleasure through our best-selling program Female Liquid Orgasm.
A woman’s ejaculate has many of the same components as a man’s semen. His is more white and sticky; hers is clear and watery.
When a woman gets aroused, a number of chemical and hormonal reactions occur in her body. The fluid that comes from her Skene’s glands and flows into her bladder is a prostatic fluid that doesn’t smell or taste like urine.
There may, however, be small amounts of urine and urea in her ejaculate. When tested in the lab, female ejaculate is shown to contain high amounts of glucose, prostatic fluid, and water.
Ejaculate is safe to drink and it tastes different depending on where she is in her cycle.
Sometimes it tastes like sweet hay; sometimes it has almost no taste. Vitamins can alter the taste of her ejaculate.
Female Ejaculate: Where Does All The Liquid Come From?
A woman’s ejaculate comes from the Skene’s glands, popularly known as the female prostate, located at the lower end of the urethra on the upper vaginal wall. (That’s right… women have a prostate, too!)
Several ducts called paraurethral glands feed the fluid into the urethral canal located inside the spongy mound with ridges called the G-Spot. When this area is stimulated and she gets aroused, the paraurethral glands fill with fluid and become engorged with blood. When she has a squirting orgasm, her fluids travel through the urethral canal.
But don’t be fooled—just because fluid comes from the bladder does not mean it’s pee.
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The design of her urethra is quite remarkable; it has a “valve” of sorts that prevents her ejaculate from mixing with her pee.
Just like a man both urinate and ejaculates from his urethra that runs down his penis, he doesn’t pee when he ejaculates.
In certain studies, women were catheterized and had their bladders completely orgasm. Although the fluid came from the bladder, it was not urine.
A woman may ejaculate by consciously pushing the fluid out or she may squirt involuntarily. Some women ejaculate once during a session of lovemaking, others do several times.
Her fluid can dribble, gush, spurt, or squirt out of her vagina. Think of a garden hose with multiple settings and you’ll get a sense of how variable women’s anatomy can be. Some women release a few drops, others a cupful or more. We know one woman who can fill a quart-sized Ball jar with female ejaculate!
Can All Women Squirt In Real Life?
As stated above, squirting orgasms are every woman’s birthright. But this wet, wonderful body-miracle is elusive for some. One of the most asked questions is: “How many women really DO ejaculate when they orgasm?”
We at Personal Life Media were also curious about this so we teamed up with Sheri Winston, author of Women’s Anatomy of Arousal: Secret Maps to Buried Pleasure to find out.
Here’s what our survey of over 1,700+ women from different age groups revealed:
- Of all the respondents, only 1% didn’t know what female ejaculation was.
- Only 62% of the women in our survey reported having experienced female ejaculation.
- Of the women in age groups 34-49, 50-64, and 65 and older, 62% had already enjoyed squirting orgasms, and 50% from the 20-24 age group claimed they have tried squirting.
- 6% of women said they “always” squirt.
- 41% said they “usually” do.
- 42% said it’s hit-or-miss and they only ejaculate “sometimes.”
- 23% said they “rarely” ejaculate.
Women who don’t squirt (yet!) are often simply misinformed. Female ejaculation is widely misunderstood. Now you can dispel the myths and enjoy this amazing, beautiful part of female sexuality.
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Is She More Likely To Ejaculate During Lovemaking?
You’d expect the answer to this question would be “Yes.” It seems logical to assume that women would ejaculate more during sizzling sex, especially when their lover is eager to help out.
But the numbers tell a different story.
Only 41% of women said they “usually” squirt during intercourse, and only a tiny 6% claimed they “always” do.
That means more than half of the women who took the survey don’t always achieve splashing, gushing orgasms even during sex. Not even with the help of their partners.
This could be because these women don’t fully know how to achieve female ejaculation just yet, or their men don’t know how to make a woman squirt.
Sometimes women just don’t feel like squirting. Sometimes a woman just doesn’t get to the level of arousal required to ejaculate. Hydration levels also factor into a woman’s ability to release.
But our survey did reveal some exciting statistics for lovers: 53% of “she-jaculators” say they are more likely to achieve wet nirvana when having sex with their partner.
Only 20% reach nirvana by masturbating. 27% said it’s the same whether they’re with a partner or going solo.
For women who do ejaculate, this is a good indication that their partners are making them feel extra special and good.
How much ejaculate is normal and how does it come out?
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Again, each woman is unique so there is no “normal.” But here is the wet, wetter and super-soaked breakdown:
Quantity of fluid:
- 1% report releasing a few drops.
- Nearly 11% said “a small amount.”
- 22% ejaculate “more than a little, less than a lot.”
- 35% said the amount “varies from time to time.”
- A whopping 31% said that “it floods!” These are the women who release so much ejaculate, they consider themselves super-soakers.
As for how the liquid emerges, our survey revealed:
- For 8% of women, “it arcs.”
- In 10% of women, “it dribbles.”
- 46% report that “it varies.”
- For 35% of women their ejaculate “floods.”
Are Ejaculation And Orgasm The Same Thing?
We too were curious. We wanted to know if our pet theory —that ejaculation and orgasm are separate systems in the body —bore out in the experience of the 1,700 women who answered our survey.
So we asked if their ejaculatory orgasms tend to coincide with their usual vaginal/clitoral orgasms, or not. Here are the results:
When asked how often they ejaculate without having an orgasm:
- 5% answered “always.”
- 14% said “usually.”
- 31% said “sometimes.”
- 22% said rarely.
- 27% reported that they rarely ejaculate without having an orgasm.
Asked how often they ejaculate with a vaginal/clitoral orgasm:
- 1.5% said, “never (because I’m not orgasmic).”
- 6% said “always.”
- 24% said “usually.”
- 43% said “sometimes.”
- 18% said “rarely.”
As it turns out, orgasm and squirting do not necessarily happen at the same time.
That means the popular phrase “female ejaculatory orgasm” is a misnomer.
The good news is: if you’re squirting but not climaxing, you can still enjoy the sweet release.
Consider female ejaculation a different kind of “orgasm.”
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