Category: Female Ejaculation


Female ejaculation, or as it’s more commonly known, squirting, is when a woman releases fluid during an orgasm. For some people, to be able to squirt is their biggest fantasy and their most powerful orgasm.

Annabelle has 5 tips to help you ride the wave..



The fluid released during a squirting orgasm is liquid that has been absorbed by the urethral sponge. The more turned on a woman is, the more fluid she produces which results in a full sponge. Women also find it easier to squirt if they have already had an orgasm.



Insert 2 fingers into the vagina about 2 knuckles deep and gently hook them upwards. The G-spot is located within the front wall of the vaginal canal.



If you are relatively new to g-spot stimulation, what you are going to feel is similar to a light urge to pee. Ride through it, while either you or your partner keep firm and steady pressure on the g-spot.



The stronger your pelvic floor muscles are, the more intense and powerful your orgasms are going to be. Annabelle recommends doing Kegel exercises regularly; clenching and unclenching the pelvic muscles in sets. When you feel yourself about to orgasm, push down hard with your pelvic floor. This will trigger the release of fluid.



Because g-spot stimulation simulates the urge to pee, many women stop short of squirting for fear of having an embarrassing accident. This sensation is 100% normal and means that the g-spot stimulation is doing what it’s supposed to. You can completely relax and let yourself go. The urethra seals itself during orgasm. The fluid is actually expelled from small glands on either side of the urethra called the Skene’s glands.

For those who have never squirted before, it may not happen on the first try. Don’t be discouraged. Just like anything, practice makes perfect.

How Can You Make A Woman Squirt?

First rephrase the question, “How can I make a woman squirt?“, to, “How can I aid a woman who wants to learn the art of female ejaculation?”.

Jaiya is a sex expert and she is here to answer this question. First, you need to understand the female ejaculation isn’t always squirting. Sometimes it is a small rush of fluid, sometimes it is a large splash of fluid, and sometimes it is fluid squirted out. Ejaculation can look very different for each woman.

Sometimes women can in-jaculate. This means the fluid is reabsorbed by the bladder and she will usually get the urge to pee right after sex. Sometimes the ejaculate is blocked by either fingers or a penis and it light enough not to be noticed.

So how do you help a woman learn the art of female ejaculation? The technique is as follows: Insert the index and middle finger. Extend the middle finger towards the cervix and stimulate the cervical ring, or the A-Spot. Curl the index finger up and anchor it on the G-spot. Pull this finger towards you. Use your thumb to stimulate the urethra. It sounds a bit like patting your head and rubbing your stomach at the same time, it takes some talent.

For the woman wanting to learn, gently tap your urethra while in the shower to get used to the sensation. Once you feel the urge to orgasm, push down with your pelvic floor muscles. Most women clench their pelvic floor muscles inward when orgasming. This doesn’t allow the fluid to escape.

Some women say it’s the best orgasm they have ever experienced. Some are indifferent. Watch the full video here:

SQUIRTING 101 | Introduction to Squirting Orgasms

Whether you are a newcomer to the squirting scene or a long time fan, this video is extremely informative. Laci Green simplifies squirting through anatomical explanations.

So..what the hell is it? Laci first points out that there is a difference between female ejaculation and squirting. Female ejaculation is the normal wetness that occurs before, during and after coitus and is usually only comprised of one or two teaspoons of fluid. Squirting is the sudden expulsion of A LOT more liquid; ranging somewhere between 1 – 8 cups of fluid.

Why does squirting happen and where is this fluid coming from? Here, Laci whips out a vagina she made out of playdough in grade 4 to explain the female anatomy. The clitoris, Laci explains, is the orgasm button at the top peeking out from it’s little hood. That little peek, however, is the only part of the clitoris we can see. It actually extends inside the body, wrapping itself around both the urethra and vagina. The place where all these glorious organs meet, is called the G-spot. The scientific community, who spent thousands on a fancy education and are now studying squirting, believe that it is the stimulation of the G-spot that initiates a squirting response. That is why G-spot stimulation feels good, but also a little bit like you have to pee.

You see, there are tiny squiggly things called Skene’s glands that surround the urethra. With enough stimulation, these glands can produce and expel liquid through two tiny openings on either side of the urethra. This fluid is somewhat like a mixture of male ejaculate and pee. A recent study showed that while the women being studied were being turned on, their bladders started filling up and post-squirt, et voila! They were empty!

Squirting is one of the most commonly searched terms on major porn sites. Laci has some ideas as to why squirting is so enticing. First of all, it feels good, and people like things that feel good! Secondly, its much more tangible than a clitoral orgasm. It is a visual confirmation that whatever you just did, you did a goooood job.

Let’s talk facts: Although it seems like some elusive mermaid, 40% of women admit to squirting at some point in their life. It is usually unexpected and a little bit surprising. But here’s the deal. Squirting is natural. Not being able to is natural. Not everyone can squirt. If you can’t do it, that is nothing to be ashamed of. If you squirt all the time, that is nothing to be ashamed of. Not everyone achieves orgasm and feels pleasure the same way. Laci recommends clear communication with your sexual partner(s) to ensure complete comfortability on this topic.

Watch the full video here and absorb some wet, wet, wisdom.

Why You Should Strive For Female Ejaculation

There is no better feeling in the world than bringing your partner to orgasm. However, the female orgasm is a bit of a mystery to most men and many of us are not sure exactly how to make it happen. Fortunately, every woman is capable of ejaculating and with a little time and attention you can satisfy your partner.


Know How To Help Her Ejaculate

Female ejaculation, also commonly referred to as “squirting” is the product of stimulation of the Skene’s gland through the G-Spot. The G-Spot is a small, fleshy bump found inside of the vagina along the top wall. In order to bring her to orgasm so she can ejaculate, you have to stimulate the G-Spot. You can do this by massaging the G-Spot with your fingers or a vibrator. On average, it takes about 30 minutes for a woman to reach orgasm, so make sure you take the time you need to dedicate to the area.


Set A Romantic Stage

Knowing how to bring your partner to orgasm is important, but it’s also important to create the environment where she will feel comfortable, sexy, and open to pleasure. So make sure you create a romantic atmosphere she will enjoy. Take the extra time to really turn on her with a lot of foreplay, and give special attention to all the things that she really likes. Once she’s turned on, it’ll be easier for you to help her ejaculate.


The Ultimate Satisfaction

Striving for the female orgasm does not just heightened your partner’s pleasure, but it also enhances yours. Knowing that you have the skills and the knowledge to bring her to orgasm will bring the two of you even closer. She will love both the stronger connection and the pleasure of the orgasm and will be excited to take your sex life to higher and higher levels. Plus, knowing that you can help her ejaculate, will make you more confident in the bedroom and make it easier for you to try new things together.


So if you want the great benefits of helping your partner ejaculate, set aside some time and plan a really sexy night that is all about her. At we have tons of tips to help you bring your partner to orgasm and enhance both of your pleasure. So check out more of our videos for great tips.

What Is Female Ejaculate Comprised Of?

Because female ejaculate comes from the urethra, a very common misconception is that the fluid that emits during a squirting orgasm is actually urine. Just because it comes from the same place doesn’t necessarily mean it’s the same thing, and female ejaculate is actually quite different from urine in a variety of ways. If the bladder hasn’t been emptied, some urine may find its way into the ejaculate, but female ejaculate is primarily something else entirely.

First and foremost, urine originates from the bladder, while female ejaculate originates from the Skene Gland. The Skene Gland is located near to the opening of the urethra, and can be stimulated through the vaginal opening, while the bladder rests much higher up and isn’t stimulated sexually. The fluid that comes out during a squirting orgasm is the fluid that builds up within this gland when stimulated, and it is fluid that can vary in texture and appearance.

For many women, female ejaculate is a bit thicker or milkier than urine, and is comprised of glucose, fructose, and prostatic acid. A study performed by the Journal of Sexual Medicine found that female ejaculate had the presence of an enzyme called a prostatic-specific antigen, which is made only in the Skene Gland in women, proving that the ejaculate is a result of Skene Gland build up and not through the bladder. If a woman hasn’t emptied her bladder, however, some urine may release along with the ejaculate, which can alter its look and viscosity.

In order to create this fluid, all the Skene Gland requires is a bit of stimulation. Whether using toys or fingers, the Skene Gland can be reached and stimulated through touch by insertion about 2 to 3 inches deep into the vagina. When using fingers, you’ll know you’ve hit the right spot, or the G spot, by feeling for a small walnut shaped area that begins to grow firm as it’s rubbed. The best way to find this spot is to place a finger or two into the vagina with your palm right side up, and to feel for the location while participating in open communication with your partner.
Female ejaculate is comprised of a few different components, and it isn’t the urine that some may lead you to believe it is. To find out for yourself, all it takes is a bit of simple and fun experimentation.

What Exactly Is Squirting?

We’ve seen it in videos, just as the woman is orgasming she gushes a bunch of fluid from her vagina. If you haven’t seen it, take a moment to look up squirting on Google. Chances are you’ll find an abundance of videos. It’s incredibly sexy. You may be wondering how it happens and you wouldn’t be alone. Doctors are still in debate about how squirting happens. Research is limited and what has been done has not been scientifically conclusive. However, here are a few things we do know.


It’s Not Urine

Squirting takes place when the Skene’s glands are stimulated. The Skene’s glands are located on either side of the urethra and resemble the male prostate gland. When a woman’s g-spot is stimulated, these glands are prompted to produce female ejaculate. The fluid that results when a woman squirts can resemble urine and does have a small dilution of it but it is chemically different. It contains higher levels of prostate specific antigen (PSA) and prostatic acid phosphatase (PAP). Depending on the woman, the fluid can also vary in consistency and odor but it is usually colorless.


Any Woman Can Squirt

Squirting is produced by G-spot and Skene gland stimulation. So, every woman is capable of squirting. The real question is can she? That answer depends on the individual woman and many factors are at play. She has to be mentally and physically comfortable. Due to its controversy, some women my not feel comfortable with the idea of squirting and tense up when it’s about to happen. You’ll need to provide an environment that makes her feel comfortable and reassure her that squirting is natural and you welcome it.


G Marks The Spot

The G-spot is the key to making a woman squirt. You’ll need to locate it if you want squirting to happen. It is found on the front vaginal wall about two knuckles deep. The spot is fairly easily recognized as it will be inflamed and will not feel like the rest of the vaginal wall. Fully stimulating the G-spot requires a fair amount of pressure applied vigorously. Make sure she wet and/or use lube before any kind of penetration is attempted.

There is still more research to be done but what we do know is that is happens, it requires some basic knowledge to make it happen, and it’s really arousing for both parties. Check out some of the other blog posts to get more in depth tips about how to make a woman squirt.

The Science Behind The Squirt

The best way to understand how squirting works and just what female ejaculation is all about is to get better acquainted with the science behind it. Squirting can be a bit of a controversial subject for many, with some believing that squirting is a myth, and others who firmly believe that female ejaculation can be achieved by nearly any woman when experiencing the right touch. To get to the bottom of this, let’s take a look at the science behind the squirt, and just what occurs when a woman ejaculates.

The first thing you’ll need to learn about to get to the science behind the squirt is the Skene Gland, and this is the epicenter for female squirting orgasms. The Skene Gland is a tiny gland located about 2 to 3 inches inside of the vagina, and when stimulated, this gland fills with fluid that will need to be released. The fluid emitted from the Skene Gland comes out of the urethra, leading many to believe that female ejaculate is actually urine, but the fluid that comes from the Skene Gland is anything but. When the gland is stimulated through the vagina, it will begin to swell and fill up with fluid, and this fluid is released upon climax.

The Skene Gland can be stimulated through the vagina pretty easily, and the spot you want to reach to hit it is the G spot. The G spot can be found and felt by inserting a finger or 2 into the vaginal opening, palm up, and around 2 to 3 inches inside. Make a “come hither” motion with your finger or fingers, and if you’re in the right area, you should feel a squishy area about the size and shape of a walnut that gradually gets firmer the more it’s stimulated. Open communication with your partner can ensure that you’re reaching areas that feel good, and that you’re likely in the correct location.

When the Skene Gland is stimulated through the G spot, it will begin to fill up with fluid, and when full, it will then release the ejaculate through the urethra upon orgasm. Many women find G spot orgasms with Skene Gland stimulation are some of the most intense, and feel completely different to a clitoral or “outer” orgasm. When manual stimulation becomes more comfortable, couples may then wish to try toy stimulation for a new sensation and even bigger and more dramatic squirting occasions.

Is It Squirting Or Is It Pee?

The most common question about squirting is this one – is it an actual ejaculation, or is it pee? The fluid that comes from a woman when she has a squirting orgasm is a contested topic, and it’s time to get to the bottom of it once and for all. While both urine and ejaculate come from the same place, they’re actually two very different liquids, and two liquids that originate from very different places within the body.

Urine is an excrement that is created by filtering fluids through the kidneys and sending the filtered out portion to the bladder to be urinated out through the urethra. Female ejaculation, however, is created in the Skene Gland, which while close to the urethra has no connection with the bladder. While a woman has a squirting orgasm some urine may come out if she hasn’t cleared out her bladder first, but the bulk of the fluid is actually this buildup created within the gland and released upon climax. The composition of the ejaculate is made from sucrose, glucose, and prostatic acid.

Studies have been done on female ejaculation to determine once and for all if the fluid is urine or not, and what scientists at the Journal of Sexual Medicine found out is pretty interesting. An enzyme was discovered in female ejaculate called prostatic-specific antigen, and this enzyme is only found in the Skene Gland in women, proving that the fluid is actually the result of G spot to Skene Gland stimulation and subsequent buildup. This same enzyme is found in the prostate of men, also proving that the Skene Gland is the female version of the male prostate.

The “is it squirting or is it pee?” argument can also make women pretty uncomfortable with squirting, so the actual composition of the fluid is something that may be pretty important for women to know. With the knowledge of what female ejaculate actually is, your partner may feel more relaxed about getting to know her own ability to squirt, and to try it out knowing that it’s a natural fluid that is a response to positive touch. If she still feels uncomfortable or questions her ability to squirt, having her urinate and clear her bladder first can put her mind at ease that the expulsion of fluid she is experiencing is not coming from the bladder, but from a small gland that loves a bit of attention!

Female Ejaculation The Facts


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Currently, there is a lot of debate surrounding female ejaculation, also known as squirting. Though not all doctors agree about the details about what causes squirting, they do agree that all women are capable of producing female ejaculate because it comes from the female version of the prostate gland. They also agree on a couple other major points such as how squirting is stimulated and the comfort level of the woman.


The Female Anatomy

The female ejaculate is produced by Skene’s gland which are located on either side of the urethra. They act much like a male prostate gland and produce the ejaculate when stimulated. The fluid in the ejaculate contains prostatic acid phosphatase (PAP) and prostate specific antigen (PSA). The substance PSA is found in male ejaculate at similar levels. Squirting most frequently coincides with a woman’s orgasm but it can occur at other times during intimacy. The best way to ensure a woman squirts during orgasm to so stimulate her G-spot.


The G-Spot

The G-spot is a bit controversial in itself as some do not believe it exists. It does exist. However, not all women are as sensitive as others in this area. Some women require more pressure to be adequately stimulated there. The best way to know that you’re applying the right amount of pressure is to ask her and to slowly increase the amount. The location of the G-spot does vary with every woman’s body but it can generally be found about two inches into the front wall of the vaginal canal. You’ll know you’ve found it because the area will feel inflamed at different from the rest of the vaginal wall.


She’s Got to Be Relaxed

A major player in achieving female ejaculation is how comfortable to woman is with the idea. When a woman’s body is preparing to squirt it will feel as if she’s going to pee. She may want to stop and use the restroom. If she stops and if her vaginal muscles tense up at this time she will not squirt. Help her feel more comfortable by letting her know that feeling the need to urinate is normal and that you want her to relax into the orgasm.

Though there has been no clear consensus about female ejaculation it is known that it’s stimulation can be one of the most intense orgasms for a woman, it contains similar elements to male ejaculation, and requires a relaxed mind to be achieved.

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3 Squirting Myths Debunked


3 Squirting Myths Debunked

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With so much mystery surrounding squirting orgasms, there’s quite a few myths floating around. If you want to experience female ejaculation with your partner, it’s probably best that both of you separate fact from fiction, and learn what squirting is actually all about. We want to debunk the top 3 squirting myths we hear most often:

  1. There’s a lot of fluid – The squirting you may see in adult films isn’t often the squirting that happens in real life. In the movies, the fluid comes and comes, often shooting distances that are pretty impressive, but don’t feel disgruntled if this isn’t your realistic experience. In truth, only about a tablespoon of fluid comes out on average, and it’s actually more of a dribble than some sort of hose on full power. Of course, however, all women will differ in their squirting orgasm experience.
  2. It’s a special skill – Squirting isn’t some special skill that only the few possess. A Skene Gland and practice is all that is really needed to learn how to squirt, so this is something achievable for most women. With a partner you’re comfortable with, and a bit of fun exploration, squirting is something that can be learned by almost all couples, and then explored further to discover every facet of this new found form of pleasure.
  3. The ejaculate is pee – The most common of all misconceptions is that the fluid that is emitted from a squirting orgasm is pee, and studies have been done to debunk this universal myth. The fluid that makes up female ejaculate is similar in composition to that which makes up semen, and it comes from the Skene Gland instead of the bladder. Women who have recently emptied their bladders can still squirt without having the need to urinate at all. Although, during the process of pushing out a squirting orgasm, a small amount of urine may mix with the fluid due to its movement through the urethra.

When myths are debunked, you get a lot closer to the truth of the squirting orgasm, and the mystery of it all fades away. Squirting orgasms and female ejaculation differs for all women, and what may be experienced with one could be completely different with another. As always, to ensure your best squirting experience, make sure you’re comfortable with your partner and receptive to both her physical and verbal cues.

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