However, what remains unclear, even for those who swear that it is not urine is what exactly it is. For starters, it comes out of a woman's urethra, which effectively means it comes from the bladder, right?
Sex: Let's clear the air on whether squirt water is pee
The subject of whether squirt water is urine has on several occasions sparked such lengthy discussions on social media that threads last days upon days. There are as many people who think it is pee as those who think it is not.
Well, let's dive in and try to get to the bottom of this using science.
First, let us agree on one thing: squirting is female ejaculation or else the women who are naturally capable of it would squirt with every man. However, this is not the case. Some sexual encounters cause squirting while other sexual encounters don't. The more stimulation, the more chances for squirting to happen and vise varsa. (Which explains why some women only squirt when they masturbate, because they are in full control of their own stimulation.)
Having agreed on that, it is safe to say that squirt water is not pee. You can't ejaculate pee, can you?
Maybe you can, actually, because with women, ejaculation and orgasm are two different things unlike in men where the two are exactly the same. So one might actually have a point to say that squirting is some form of urinating, right?
Experts disagree, actually.
"Female ejaculate is not pee, despite the fact that both come from the urethra and include the compounds urea and creatinine. Rather, female ejaculate is a unique fluid created from the Skene’s glands, also known as the female prostate, to lubricate the urethral opening," says Dr. Allison.
Experts are quick to add that some urine maybe released into the ejaculate and that the fluid then contains tiny amounts of urine.
Does this mean you can pee and ejaculate simultaneously?
Any conversation with an honest man who has experienced this phenomenon severally will reveal that squirt water is completely colorless and odorless, which is not the case with urine. Again, the urine, if any, is extremely negligible in squirt water.
How many women can squirt?
A 2017 study found that approximately 69% of participants experienced this ejaculation. The same research defines female ejaculation as “the outflow of a liquid different from the urine through the urethra at the moment of orgasm.”
Can anyone woman squirt? Yes...
Through practice. While data suggests that up to 69 percent of women experience squirting, experts suspect that more women are capable of it.
Experts say experimenting with squirting all comes down to the G-spot and foreplay. To access the G-spot, slide your finger inside the vagina—stay shallow—and curl up toward the stomach wall in a "come hither" motion. The area is more textured than the rest of the vagina. It can feel like a maize cob and it get's more textured the more you are aroused.
One experts say this:
“As you become more aroused, the tissue will begin to swell. Continue to hit this spot from inside while simultaneously using your other hand to press down on your bladder through the outside of your stomach.”
She says that this dual stimulation will create a light squeezing sensation against the G-spot adding that if you feel like you’re going to pee, exaggerate the feeling by breathing and releasing your pelvic floor muscles. (And also remind yourself that it’s just not pee.)
Have a hard time letting go? The expert says regularly doing kegels can train you to release your pelvic floor.
Why you need to try and learn how to squirt
People who squirt often report producing a relatively large volume of fluid. In some cases it amounts to several liters of squirt water. In a 2013 study of squirting, roughly 79% of participants and 90% of their partners said that squirting enhanced their sex lives.
The sensations associated with squirting vary from person to person. Some people report more intense orgasms or a change in their orgasm patterns.
Others report specific sensations associated with G-spot stimulation, such as tingling or a mild need to urinate.
Squirting is the outflow of a liquid other than urine from the vagina’s urethra during sex. Women who squirt may do so regularly. It may be easier to squirt during masturbation, especially with toys. But open communication, a willingness to experiment, and a focus on pleasure may make squirting easier.
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