Many doctors and researchers have blown it off as a myth, but the fact is that women can ejaculate. Although the jury is still out on some of the details of female ejaculation, we know that it occurs spontaneously in certain women and some of the others can learn to do it. Unlike male ejaculation, it is not a basic part of the act, but rather one form of sexual pleasure.
Ejaculation occurs before, during and after what is known as a G-spot orgasm, when the area of the G-spot is aroused. This is different to a “regular” orgasm (if we dare call an orgasm regular!) which is reached by stimulating the clitoris. Not all women who experience G-spot orgasms will ejaculate, but those who do should know that it is perfectly natural, and even more common than previously thought.
What exactly is female ejaculate?
The liquid is mostly fluid from the bladder, but it is not urine (the urea content is very low), along with secretions from the vagina and a small amount of milky fluid from the Skene glands. The colour is almost clear and the there is generally a very slight odor, but this changes according to the menstrual cycle.
It cannot be compared to male ejaculate which is produced in the prostate gland and testes, and has the specific job of carrying sperm into the female.
The amount of fluid released varies from woman to woman, from a teaspoon or two, to a few cups. Since it is water-like in texture, this amount can make quite an impression.
Before ejaculation, there is usually a feeling of pressure on the bladder, as if there is a need to urinate. This can cause confusion, leading someone to believe that they may have lost control of their bladder, and even causing them to hold themselves back from orgasm.
The volume of fluid that produced is not a measure of how much pleasure the woman experiences.
Read more about the G-Spot