History of Sexuality

The History of Female Ejaculation

Articles / The History Of Female Ejaculation
Date: Oct 27, 2005 - 08:50 AM

By Anne Griza
Psychologist and Sexologist

There might sound a bit strange in the first place, but a woman can also ejaculate. This phenomenon takes place when the female orgasm is too intense. In addition, itís characterized by the release of a whitish, viscous and inodorous fluid produced by the Bartholinís glands and secreted by the urethra. The female ejaculation is connected directly to multiple orgasms, to the G-spot sexually linked arousal and clitoral stimulation. Only around 5% of women have already lived up an ejaculation and whoever did it would probably never fell such sex-linked pleasure again.



Aristotle was first to describe the female ejaculation. At the time, there used to be believed that the fluid by the woman secreted would contain sufficient semen for procreation purposes. As time flown by, there would be found out that the fluid was sterile and the female ejaculation gone into obscurity to the scientific eyes.

In the seventeenth century, however, once more would be the question raised and there was found out that the female ejaculation would be placed alongside the urethra, of which by sheer comparison would be associated to the male prostrate.

Dr. Skene, an American gynecologist in 1880, was who managed to prove these glandsí very existence, which today are acknowledged as Para-urethral. Further down the line, the female ejaculation would be regarded as a hysterical phenomenon, a somatosense in form of urinary incontinency. Until the mid part of the last century and thereabouts, was the female ejaculation considered myth, up until the mid eighties when through laboratory-conducted surveys there could be possible to prove the existence of such sex-linked phenomenon.

Furthermore, there would be proved that the fluid released during orgasm wasnít urine, but a fluid quite similar to that produced by the male prostrate, with no other function but the female sexual pleasure.

Being such fluid secreted in form of spurts and roughly ratio of 15 to 200 ml.

The significant amount of fluid released and the sensation of being urinating may poise the woman to think that such is really happening.

Clinical data show that this isnít possible, since the muscle flexed at the moment of orgasm, called pubiccoligeneous, being the same responsible by urine retention.

Sexuality remains mystery for most women. Many, in living up an onset of ejaculation, would believe to be urinating in her partnerís penis or her own. There causes extreme inhibition, discomfort, and it might lead most of them to block orgasm if experiencing ejaculation.

The female ejaculation has nothing to do with its male counterpart. There isnít need for her to ejaculate in order to derive sex-linked pleasure of orgasm. Being the female sexuality linked to the sex act as a whole rather than just the final climax.

Men and women perceive sex in a different manner. The female ejaculation is another phenomenon likely to occur during sex, although not a rule and yet unknown by most. To know oneself, by knowing facts regarding sexuality and sex, would therefore enrich everybodyís sexual lives.

All of which being more important than to gear up in search for the elusive G-spot, well sought after multiple orgasms and the hard won female ejaculation. To come to terms with own sexuality in a natural manner is what being healthy and pleasurable is all about.




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