How do you squirt cum
Ahh squirting. Isn't it just one of those wacky old myths like centaurs or unicorns? Well, no, actually. Female ejaculation is a legit real thing, and not as elusive and mysterious as people like to make out.
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In a culture that seems to be filled with TMI, female ejaculation remains one of the few taboo topics many women are reluctant to openly discuss. After all, incorrect stereotypes seem to insinuate that men are supposed to come powerfully with an actual, literal release, and women are supposed to orgasm with quiet reserve, leaving no evidence or trace of the pleasure their bodies experienced. But that's bullshit. Women can ejaculate. Here are the basic facts: Female ejaculation is the expulsion of fluid by the periurethral glands through and around the human female urethra during or before an orgasm, says Dr. You may have also heard it being referred to as squirting or gushing, although Walfish says some researchers think ejaculation is a "scanty, thick, white-ish fluid," while gushing is totally different and refers to the expulsion of clear fluid the latter has been fetishized in pornos.
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You just need a urethra. Your urethra is a tube that allows urine to pass out of the body. Ejaculation occurs when fluid — not necessarily urine — is expelled from your urethral opening during sexual arousal or orgasm. Surprisingly so!
Many experts still question whether female ejaculation even exists —in the year we still haven't yet sorted out female sexual physiology. Anything to do with female sexuality has been, and continues to be, taboo in the strongest sense of the word. This is what fuels my work as a sex therapist turned neuroscientist —and exactly what I explore in my Glamour column, Ask.