by Dr. Petra Zebroff, Relationship Counsellor and Sex Therapist

 

Female Ejaculation Sexual AnatomyThe first thing to know about the female ejaculation is that every woman has the anatomy to ejaculate. Whether you want to experience female ejaculation or not, most experts believe that women are physiologically built for ejaculation.  Many women tense up and hold it in without knowing it.  They squeeze in with orgasm and the ejaculate goes into the bladder instead coming out (called retrograde ejaculation).

Female Prostate: (Skene’s glands)

The fluid comes from are a series of glands and tissue that surround the urethra and empty near the opening. In average women that there are 2 orifices (openings on the outside) per each side of the urethra.

These glands are considered to have two purposes. The first is for hormone Skenes Gland Paraurethral Glandsproduction, the second focuses on the development of prostatic fluid. More recently the fluid has been found to have anti-bacterial properties.

The shape of this gland is also different in each woman. While in most women it is ‘ramp shaped’, there are other variations of shape that can change how individual women find, and get pleasure from, these glands.

The Skene’s glands wrap around the urethra and empty to the outside (average of 2 on each side) and into the urethral canal – leaving them to be called the parauretheral glands.

G-Spot

The area approximately 1-2 inches inside the anterior wall of the vagina is called the G-Spot. When stimulating the G-Spot you are actually stimulating what is behind the vaginal wall (paraurethral glands or female prostate) that swells with fluid and erectile tissue so much so that one can feel it by pressing on the anterior vaginal wall.

PC Muscle

The pelvic muscles of women who ejaculate are usually quite strong, indicating that well developed PC muscles may make it easier for women to ejaculate.

Pelvic Nerve

The same nerve that is responsible for G-Spot (anterior vaginal) sensation is what is triggered during female ejaculation.

Female Ejaculation:

Approximately 25% of women will ejaculate. There are two types of ejaculators.  The first type, we call the “gusher), ejaculates copious amounts of more watery liquid (in gushes); and the “eekers” ejaculate much less of thicker fluid. The “gushers” can ejaculate up to 150 ml (more than 1/2 a cup).  The “eeker” will only ejaculate a small amount (only about 1 ml).

The Ejaculate

What is the ejaculate made up of? There is quite a bit of disagreement on what the fluid is exactly.  Some researchers believe that female ejaculate is urine, but now most researchers believe that female ejaculate is quite different from urine. That this liquid is unlikely to contain any urine and more likely to contain the primary substance of PSA, a prostatic fluid (like men, but without the semen). The amount varies with many factors, but ranges from 1 ml (1 drop)– 150 ml (2/3 cup).

Also see our articles on How to Female Ejaculate and Tools For Female Ejaculation