Two hotly debated areas of female sexual health are the G-Spot and female ejaculation.
But research suggests the G-spot definitely exists. Plus, it’s not difficult to find. What’s more, ejaculation is not exclusive to men; ejaculation is one of the ways that women can cum, too – the phenomenon is well documented in scientific literature.
Women who experience ejaculation agree that stimulating the g-spot gets them there. And this scientific case study of orgasmic expulsions during stimulation of the g-spot concurs.
So what is the G-spot, and how is it related to female ejaculation? Read on to unravel some of the mystery surrounding G-spot female ejaculation.
The G-Spot and Female Ejaculation
It might come as a surprise that female ejaculation was mentioned by Aristotle as far back as 300 BC. In the 4th century, female ejaculation was mentioned in Chinese Taoist texts.
The g-spot and female ejaculation are described in detail in the earlier writings of ancient Indians who penned the Kama Sutra.
In the 16th century, a Dutch physician provided the first scientific description of female ejaculation, referring to the periurethral glands as the female prostate.
What Is the G-Spot?
The Grafenberg spot, commonly known as the G-spot, is a small area on the front vaginal wall inside the vaginal opening. It is also sometimes called the female prostate, which is why some people wonder whether women can have prostate orgasms.
The G-spot is an area of increased sensitivity in the urethral sponge. The urethral sponge surrounds the urethra like insulation and contains sensitive nerve endings. When aroused, the sponge, which is made of erectile tissue, fills with blood and fluid.
The urethral sponge also surrounds part of your clitoral network. This means stimulating the urethral sponge stimulates a part of the clitoris.
Additionally, the urethral sponge contains the Skene’s glands, which produce the fluid expelled during female ejaculation.
How to find the G-spot
You should be able to find your own G-spot, and self-stimulation is often the best way to discover what works for you. That said, because of the position of the G-spot, a partner may more easily reach it.
The G-spot is about two inches inside the vagina on the front wall – that’s the side closest to your belly button. Remember that all women are different; you may need to reach higher into the vagina or feel around a bit to locate the right spot.
The best way to find your G-spot is to get aroused. When you are turned on, blood flow increases in your pelvic area and the erectile tissue around the G-spot swells, making it easier to feel.
Insert your finger a couple of inches into your vagina, palm facing up, and curve your fingers to rub against your front vaginal wall.
You may find it easier to use a toy to reach the right spot. A G-spot toy is specifically designed with an upward curve that allows you to stimulate the front wall of your vagina easily.
Some people describe the G-spot as feeling ridged or more textured than other parts of the vagina – but remember, no two people are the same.
Once you find the sensitive spot, use deep pressure to massage the area. A popular method is to move your fingers in a “come here” motion, but again – there are no rules, do what works for you.
Don’t panic if you feel a sudden urge to urinate. The G-spot is close to the urethra, so the feeling that you need to pee is expected when this area is stimulated.
During partnered sex, you can try a sex position that stimulates the G-spot. For example, Positions like doggy style, where your partner penetrates your vagina from behind, are best for stimulating your G-spot.
What Is Female Ejaculation?
Female ejaculation has been a topic of contention for decades, similar to whether or not women orgasm in their sleep or whether women can have nipple orgasms. Experts have argued that female ejaculate is urine, while others disagree. Research shows female ejaculate originates from the paraurethral (Skene’s) glands.
The Skenes glands are two small ducts close to the urethra in the front wall of the vagina. Skene’s glands are sometimes referred to as the female prostate.
The Skene’s glands fill with fluid during sexual arousal that can be expelled through the urethra during sexual arousal- commonly known as female ejaculation.
Female ejaculate is not urine. The fluid contains different concentrations of creatinine and urea than urine. Also, it contains prostate-specific antigen (PSA) and prostatic acid phosphatase.
The ejaculate is thought to have antibacterial properties that protect the urethra. While there is still debate surrounding the purpose of female ejaculation, there is enough evidence to prove that female ejaculation exists.
Female ejaculate differs from the cervical fluid that lubricates your vagina when you’re aroused. Consistency of the fluid is often described as thick milk-like fluid.
How Can You Use the G-Spot for Female Ejaculation?
It is essential to mention that pressure to perform and anxiety will likely prevent a female g-spot orgasm or ejaculation from happening. So take time to set the scene where you can get in the mood and relax.
Remember, the more aroused you are, the better. Arousal causes increased blood flow to your pelvic region and your Skene’s glands to fill with fluid.
G-spot stimulation is the most likely way to achieve female ejaculation because the G-spot is so close to the Skene’s glands, sometimes referred to as the female prostate.
When you apply constant pressure to the glands and surrounding area, the glands may secrete semen-like fluid through the urethra.
As a general rule, you should slowly build up pressure on the G-spot. While the sensation is intensely pleasurable for many women, some find it uncomfortable.
Start massaging the area gently using your fingers or a toy designed for g-spot stimulation. Try circular movements or up and down and side to side – or a combination of all. There is no right or wrong way to stimulate the g-spot- you must explore and find what works best for you.
In your quest to achieve female ejaculation by focusing on the g-spot, don’t forget that other areas of the vagina are also erogenous zones. Often simultaneous stimulation of the clitoris and pressure on the g-spot induce ejaculation.
Ejaculation does not always happen, but if it’s what you’re working towards, you might want to lay on a towel.
The G-spot is not a distinct anatomical structure that exists independently in the vagina.
Some researchers believe that the G-spot comprises several structures, including the clitoris and clitoral crura ( the two legs that extend internally from the clitoris). Also, the Skene’s glands, the urethra, and the vaginal wall.
Rather than one specific spot, they argue that the G-spot is an erogenous zone that can result in female orgasm and, in some women, ejaculation.
Sexual pleasure is about the journey; you should not focus on a single goal. Female ejaculation is not a prerequisite for a fulfilling sex life.
Have you enjoyed this piece? Then consider checking other guides:
- 14 Types of Female Orgasms
- Is Orgasm the Same as Cum Women
- Male vs Female Orgasm
- Can You Squirt After Menopause
- At What Age Do Women Stop Having Orgasms
- How Old Do You Have to Be to Squirt
- Mature Women Climax
- Can Older Women Squirt
- Can a Woman Climax After Menopause
- Female Ejaculation Myths and Facts
- Is Squirting a Myth
- Does Drinking Water Before Sex Make You Squirt
- Female Crying When Orgasm
- Is Squirting a Fetish
- Why Do Women Shake When They Orgasm
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