Where does it comes from? Is it pee? And how might I make it happen for me? The first time Gilly, 41, squirted, it left her on a high. I took a photo of the wet patch so I could reassure myself that it really had happened. Tash, 26, was a bit more floored — and worried about the carpet. I mopped up the rug, then had a google. In the 17th Century, Dutch anatomist Regnier de Graaf wrote a groundbreaking treatise, Concerning The Generative Organs Of Women, describing the fluid and linking it to an erogenous zone inside the vagina that was much like male prostate.
Is squirting real?
Aristotle, an ancient Greek scientist and philosopher, described the emission of female fluids in his medical writings around B. These days, doctors remain interested in squirting and are conducting clinical experiments to learn more about it. Is it the same biological response as male ejaculation? And, um, what exactly… gets squirted — is it pee, or something else entirely?
You just need a urethra. Your urethra is a tube that allows urine to pass out of the body. Ejaculation occurs when fluid — not necessarily urine — is expelled from your urethral opening during sexual arousal or orgasm. Surprisingly so! Although the exact numbers are difficult to nail down, small studies and surveys have helped researchers get a sense of just how diverse female ejaculation can be.
Is female ejaculation a. The answer: definitely real. So is it actually pee? And, if not, where the heck is it coming from? And women who do it report ejaculating a few times a week. What does that mean? Well, while some women do have an "ejaculation" from the glands, others may release more diluted urine. Or, both things could be happening at the same time.