Masturbation Information For Women
Female Ejaculation

Female Ejaculation

As early as the age of Hipocrates, female semen or ejaculate has been studied by the medical community. Throughout the years, researchers have taken varying stands as to whether it is actually some form or urinary incontinence manifested through orgasm or whether it is similar to a male ejaculation at the time of orgasm. In any case, most researchers agree that fewer than 10% - with some numbers as low as 3% - of all women can ejaculate during orgasm.

The first time a woman experiences female ejaculation, she may feel embarassed and may think that she has urinated during orgasm. However, she may be quick to notice that the fluid is quite different from urine and contains prostate specific antigens, similar to those found in men’s ejaculate.

Sexual research has also connected g-spot stimulation with female ejaculation. Studies have shown that continuous stimulation of the g-spot causes the surrounding glands to fill with a clear fluid, which expelled through the urethra during orgasm. When the muscles contract during orgasm, the fluid ejected is considered ejaculate.

Though most women can teach themselves to ejaculate by continued stimulation of the g-spot, not all women have enough glandular tissue in the area to generate enough fluid for a demonstratable ejaculation. This may be why some women easily find their g-spot and have g-spot orgasms and why some do not.