Female ejaculation, commonly referred to as "squirting," is one of those sex happenings that not everyone can experience. It's not someone's fault if they can't squirt, and it's not their partner's fault either. Both squirting and not squirting are totally normal. Experts have not been able to decipher why some people can and others can't, but when it comes to what squirting feels like , there are a few things those who've experienced it can agree on. It's important to remember that when, people with vaginas squirt, the fluid is coming from the Skene glands and projecting out of the urethra, not the vagina. Lauren Streicher, an Associate Clinical Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology at The Feinberg School of Medicine told Elite Daily that medical experts aren't percent positive as to whether or not the fluid is really urine, or just urine mixed with Skene glands secretions, but as it does come from the bladder, it is definitely a urine-related fluid.
Everything You Need to Know About Squirting
Female ejaculation: Every question you ever had, answered - BBC Three
When I'm having a moment to myself wink, wink , I often feel like I just peed myself. Was that an orgasm, or did I actually pee? And why did it happen so fast? It was like a big flow of liquid coming out. Don't sweat it!
Was That an Orgasm, or Did I Just Really Pee?
Clue is on a mission to help you understand your body, periods, ovulation, and so much more. Start tracking today. Ejaculation is a powerful bodily experience that has long been associated with penises and male sexuality.
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?