Squirting is a form of female ejaculation, though there is a difference between an orgasm and squirting. Squirting is usually associated with G Spot stimulation and does not always accompany an orgasm.
Biologically, squirting is when a woman expels fluid through her paraurethral ducts which are located near the opening of the vagina. The fluid is clear and comes from the Skene’s gland. The Skene’s gland is a lot like the male prostate and is very similar in makeup to the male prostatic fluid.
The Skene’s gland is located right by the G Spot, so when the G Spot is stimulated through sexual arousal the Skene’s gland also becomes stimulated and begins absorbing fluid. Once the fluid is built, pressure against the G Spot can lead to squirting.
Though not always the product of an orgasm, both the stimulation of the G Spot and the release of fluid can feel fantastic. So it can be a pretty desirable outcome of sex, especially if it accompanies an orgasm.
Often times when we think of squirting, we imagine what we’ve maybe seen in pornography where a woman has a high steady stream of ejaculation. However, not all women squirt the same. In some cases, when a woman squirts, it is not as a dramatic as a high arc, but will instead pour out of the vagina. In either case, this extra lubrication can feel great for both you and your partner.
If you want to try squirting to see how it feels, you will need to locate the G Spot and then stimulate the area until your Skene’s Gland absorbs and releases the fluid. You can do this with your partner or on your own with a sex toy designed to stimulate the G Spot. With a little practice and some patience, you can learn to squirt to see if you enjoy the feeling.