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!
• 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.
Powered by Facebook Comments
Scam Warning: Don't purchase any weight-loss products online that say they are endorsed by Women's Health! Click here for more info.