What Is Squirting And Why Does It Happen

Despite the common occurrence of a normal human reaction, many myths circulate around the internet on what squirting really is.

Popularly known as squirting, female ejaculation is when a female's urethra expels fluid during sex. However, due to the influence of technology, most notably in the pornography industry, people often visualize squirting as a "gush of love juice." Although, to an extent, it is anatomically possible to squirt like a fountain that you typically see in pornographic videos, but squirting is as far from flashy as what the media portrays it.

Behind the Mysterious Female Ejaculation

There are tons of myths and misconceptions behind the phenomenon of female ejaculation. It's a completely normal occurrence, and research suggests that it may be common despite people rarely discussing it. From the popular misconception that all women can do it to the funny and farfetched idea of mistaking it for urine, there's much to cover on the topic.

 

The anatomy of a squirt

Squirt, jizz, cum, whatever you call it, is just a straightforward thing: ejaculation. Squirting is a slang term used to describe the phenomenon when a female's vulva emits liquid from the urethra in response to sexual stimulation. The fluid released usually looks like water and is both odorless and colorless in nature. However, aside from the typical wet-like excretion, there's another kind of fluid being excreted in squirting, which resembles male semen. Fluid ejaculation is typically thick, has a milky-like appearance, and oozes out rather than trickling or gushing.

Other than fluid exiting your body, what you also need to know is that it feels incredible. According to various stories of women experiencing it, it's an intense release of pleasure, often before or after an orgasm. However, despite its shared nature, not all women squirt. The International Society for Sexual Medicine reports that ten to fifty percent of women ejaculate. Still, most aren't really aware of it since fluids often flow backward into the bladder. But it doesn't mean that if you're not squirting, you're not having fun in bed. It just means that you're a normal functioning female.

How and why squirting occurs?

 From an intense rush of sexual stimulation, to the body's way of flushing out any harmful bacteria after sex, squirting continuously challenges humanity's head. On one side of the spectrum, squirting goes hand in hand with female ejaculation, as it's a natural response to sexual stimuli. One popular way to induce such an occurrence is the continual stimulation of the female's G-Spot because it is believed to be the best part to induce libido. However, numerous ways of inducing a squirt can range from clitoris stimulation to even penetration as long as constant sexual stimulation is given.

On the other hand, scientists theorize that squirting ejaculatory fluid actually flushes out harmful bacteria that stay up your urethra during and after sex. The theory states that the ejaculated fluid is mixed with good bacteria that coats the lining of the vagina walls to protect it from external bacteria. Basically, female ejaculation might be more than just an indication of pleasure and a safety mechanism for your body to enjoy.

Conclusion

Even though there are scientific bases and stories behind it, squirting still remains unclear and mysterious. From a natural reaction of sex to protection from bacteria, what's important to know is that female ejaculation is a good thing.

 

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