The term ejaculation should by no means refer to men only - women can also have an effusion to have. How often and how many women is not yet explored. Nevertheless, this is not new knowledge: even the Greek philosopher Aristotle wrote about female ejaculation. In the 17th century, women's ""flow of joy"" was described. In the 19th and early 20th centuries, the topic was rather hushed up. That has changed since the 70s and today you know a little more about it.
One thing seems clear: the fluid expelled during orgasm is not urine. This has long been accepted and has unsettled many women or they have even been ashamed of their lust. Today it is believed that this fluid is formed in the Skene glands, named after their discoverer, the Scottish gynecologist Alexander J. C. Skene. They sit in a spongy tissue around the urethra, in sexual arousal they swell and can even be felt as a so-called G-spot. The ejaculate exits via several small channels next to the urethra. Researchers found that it is very similar to the fluid from the male prostate gland.
What exactly causes the female ejaculation can not be said with 100% certainty. Different studies yielded different results. There is also no evidence that an orgasm with ejaculation is better or worse or has an effect on conception.
So take the best as it comes - and do not worry or worry about it.
This article was written using the following sources:
Nieden, Sabine.Female Ejaculation, Variations on an Ancient Gender Struggle
. Contributions to Sexual Research, volume 91, second edition, Psychosocial Publishing, casting 2009 Gilliland, Amy L … Women's Experiences of Female Ejaculation, in: Sexuality & Culture
. September 2009, Volume 13, Issue 3, pp 121-134 Fleming, Nick. A Review of female ejaculation during orgasm
. Psychology 353, Human Sexuality 1, dr. Jan, Cioe, November 23, 2006 Show sources Hide sources