Experts explained: It turned out that the fluid you thought was ejaculation during sex was urine

Experts explained It turned out that the fluid you thought

Ejaculation is the last stage of sexual intercourse and comes with orgasm. You don’t necessarily need a partner to ejaculate. The ejaculation phase of men and women is different from each other. Women ejaculate much more difficult. During orgasm, the ejaculate fluid is secreted from very small holes in the last parts of the urethra and from the sacs on the right and left of the urethra. Therefore, ejaculation and urine are confused with each other. It is spoken in society that some women ejaculate during sex in a way called ‘squirt’. But most of these squirts are not ejaculations.

TWO KINDS OF LIQUID CAN BE RELEASED DURING Stimulation

During the arousal phase, the vagina may release a lubricating fluid. Later, when a woman reaches orgasm, two more types of fluid may be released from the urethra. This can be a milky liquid that usually occurs in small amounts, or a clear liquid that usually occurs in fairly large amounts. According to New Scientist, both types of orgasmic fluid were defined as female ejaculation in the past, but the term is now reserved for the milky type of fluid.

SURGERY CAUSES FROM URINE FROM THE BLADDER

screenshot 2022-09-20 094517

“Squirt” is the term used to denote the release of clear liquid. It is known that about 5% of women in Western countries experience ejaculation, but it is difficult to determine where the fluid actually comes from. A study conducted in 2014 by French gynecologist Samuel Salama at the Poissy Saint Germain en Laye Hospital in Paris implies that squirting is actually due to the expulsion of urine from the bladder. This conclusion was reached after ultrasonography of seven women who were able to urinate showed that their bladders were full just before ejaculation occurred.

JUGTING LIQUID VIEWS BLUE

Screenshot 2022-09-20 094532

Miyabi Inoue, a urologist at the Miyabi Urogyne Clinic in Japan, worked with colleagues to inject blue dye mixed with water into the bladders of five women with the ability to urinate. Later, a male volunteer worked to wake the females until they squirted, while a researcher stood with a sterile container and worked to catch the fluid that came out. “It is difficult to collect the ejected liquid because the ejection direction is variable,” Inoue told New Scientist. The gushing fluid appeared blue in all cases.

THE REASON IS NOT URINE INCONTINENCE

Screenshot 2022-09-20 094459

Jessica Påfs of the University of Gothenburg in Sweden added: “This confirms that spitting originates in the bladder. But there are still many questions, such as does the liquid have the same composition as urine? And why do some women expel this liquid and others do not?” The women in the study all reported to have good bladder control as well, suggesting that their squirts may not be the result of incontinence.

Squirt EXPERIENCES DIFFER

Screenshot 2022-09-20 094641

During the experiment, all four women experienced female ejaculation when they squirted. This obvious physiological process involves draining a few milliliters of thick, milky fluid from small glands near the urethra. These are called Skene’s glands and are otherwise known as the “female prostate”. The fluid consists of prostate-specific antigen (PSA), which is also found in the ejaculate produced by men. Four of the women in the study discovered that the fluid they squirted contained PSA, suggesting that they were simultaneously producing both female ejaculate and gushing urine. Påfs also discovered that women’s “squirt” experiences are quite different. While some claimed to find it enjoyable, there were others who thought it rather embarrassing. Some explained that this can happen sometimes, while others said they learned how to do it from experience.

mn-2-health