Eps 1672: squirting women

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Sophia Fletcher

Sophia Fletcher

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This article discusses female ejaculation and squirting, which is a fluid that is expelled from the urinary bladder and contains urine, prostatic secretions, and a little urine. Some scientists believe that squirting originates with a female prostate or prostate analog, while others say it is simply pee or has trace amounts of urine.
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Female ejaculation has been demonstrated to contain female ejaculate fluid which is distinct from other fluids present in the body. Research has suggested that squirting gushing during sexual arousal and orgasm is a phenomenon that happens when a woman's clitoral stimulation and/or G-spot stimulation is stimulated. It is distinguished from other fluids that may be released due to sexual arousal, such as urine, as it contains a combination of prostate-specific antigen and bladder urea. While some researchers say squirting and female ejaculation are the same thing, others have distinguished between them.
Female ejaculation is the release of a diluted urine from a full bladder, and it has been found to consist of 70% water. A study from Spanish researcher Francisco Cabello found that squirting women had their bladders refilled and released more diluted urine than women who did not squirt. This suggests that the amount of ejaculate fluid released by these women could have an impact on their hydration levels. The glands responsible for producing this fluid have been identified in some women’s lives, with up to 70% being able to squirt their bodies in some form.
Squirting is not the same as released urine, and it is important to understand that it comes from a separate source. Some scientists have proposed that the squirting fluid is not urine, but other words have yet to be agreed upon. Though sex can be a factor in the need to squirt, it is not always the case. It can simply be a strong urge that some people feel and must act on.
Squirting women is the process by which secretions are emitted from the female prostate, or its analog, during sexual activity. This fluid is not urine, but prostatic secretions and other liquid. The origin of squirting in women has been studied since ancient times, and recent research indicates that it is an involuntary emission of fluid during sexual activity.
Squirting happens when the spot that stimulates the clitoral area, known as the G-spot, is stimulated during partnered sex or when using toys. The G-spot is located on the front wall of the vagina and when it is stimulated it can cause intense pleasure and sometimes even orgasm in some women. It has been found to stimulate the female prostate, which can cause squirting in some women. Some people believe that trying different sexual positions or sex acts can help to stimulate a person's G-spot and make squirting easier to achieve. There are also toys available that offer dual G-spot stimulation which can make it even easier for a person to try and make squirting happen.
Many people view squirting as a sign of intense pleasure and some say that it adds more pressure for women during sex. Female ejaculation is thought to be caused by a combination of clitoral stimulation and G-spot stimulation. The G-spot, or Grafenberg spot, is located on the inner wall of the vagina and is usually stimulated with a “come hither” motion. In many cases, people think that G-spot stimulation is the only form of stimulation that can cause female ejaculation, but this isn’t always the case.
Squirting is a phenomenon in which women are able to ejaculate fluid from their vulvas during sexual activity. This is often confused with peeing, but there are conflicting results as to whether or not the fluid actually contains urine. While some studies have found that the fluid does contain urine, other studies have found that it does not. Despite this, many people still feel uncomfortable about the idea of squirting because they think it’s just peeing in a sexual context. However, there has been very little comprehensive scientific study into squirting and female ejaculation in general. This means that we don’t know how many people actually experience it or what percentage of aroused people can do it. We also don’t know how much fluid is typically produced during these activities or what percentage of people can hold back their ejaculate until they reach orgasm.
Squirting or female ejaculation is a phenomenon where some women expel fluid from their vaginas during sex, often around the time of orgasm. Female ejaculation, however, excludes female urination which is why it is important to differentiate between the two. There have been substantiated cases of female ejaculation and recent studies have shown that this happens in everyone, regardless of sex or gender identity.
Squirting is characterized by the release of a fluid from the urethra during orgasm. The released fluid has a higher concentration of uric acid and urea than urine and often contains PSA's and other chemicals. It is theorized that this fluid is produced in the Skene’s glands located near the lower end of the urethra. Creatinine, a chemical found in semen, is also found in some cases in squirt but at much lower concentrations than expected for semen. This suggests that it does not only contain pure pee but something else as well. Studies have shown that some squirted fluids may contain PSA’s, so it may not be entirely urine either.
Known as female ejaculation, squirting is the sudden expulsion of a liquid from the urinary bladder. The amount of fluid ejaculated differs between women, but most experience a little trickle at the point of orgasm. Research suggests that the squirting fluid originates from an area between the urinary bladder and Skene's glands. The Skene’s glands may produce secretions that get expelled with the sudden expulsion of urine from an empty woman’s bladder. This could explain why some women experience squirting and why some don’t; if there is no liquid in a woman’s bladder, then nothing can be expelled during orgasm.
Female ejaculation has been a topic of debate and confusion in sexual medicine for centuries. Recent research has made it clear that squirting is distinct from urination. This report on vulva owners who squirt came from Northwestern Medicine, a medical center in Chicago, Illinois. According to their medical director, the answer lies in the anatomy of vulva owners. During orgasm, tiny glands surrounding the urethra fill with fluid, which is then expelled when they feel aroused enough. It’s not urine; it’s a clear liquid that comes out during sexual arousal or stimulation and can contain some trace amounts of urine - but no more than what you would find in saliva or tears.