Female Ejaculation 101

Posted on: January 21st, 2012 by Dr Elna Rudolph

I attended the World Congress for Sexual Health in Glasgow this last week. Can you imagine what happens when a thousand sexologists get together? We actually talk about science – the science behind sex.

I had the privilege of meeting one of the most influential sex researchers of all time – Beverly Whipple. This remarkable American scientist made three very important contributions to sex research:

1. She proved the existence of the G-spot on histological level and wrote about it extensively in her book: The G-spot first published in 1983.

2. She proved that there is a nerve connecting a female’s cervix directly to her brain, bypassing the spinal cord, making orgasm in paralyzed women possible.

3. She proved that females can and do ejaculate!

Here Are The Facts About Female Ejaculation

• It happens to some women, not all.
• It sometimes happens with orgasm, sometimes without.
• It is usually only a small amount, about a teaspoon full. It can be so little that you don’t even notice it or so much that it is embarrassing.
• It comes from small glands next to the urethra where the urine comes out, not the vagina and is therefore often confused with urine.
• These glands were previously known as the Skene’s glands, but are now officially called the female prostate glands.
• It looks like watered-down milk, not urine.
• It contains glucose and PSA – substances that are not found in urine.
• Some women do pass a small amount of urine during orgasm due to muscle contractions, but this is not ejaculation.
• It can sometimes be induced by ‘milking’ the G-spot in the same way a man’s prostate can be milked to produce ejaculate without orgasm.
• It is completely normal and natural and nothing to be embarrassed about.

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