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Do women ejaculate?  
The ultimate goal of sex should be pleasure rather than obtaining or reaching a certain point or event.

MANY WOMEN EXPERIENCE AN EXPULSION OF FLUID FROM THE URETHRA AT THE TIME OF ORGASM
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ention the word ejaculation and the image of a male orgasm most likely comes to mind. However, many women also experience an expulsion of fluid from the urethra at the time of orgasm. For centuries, there have been written reports of some women experiencing a release of fluids during orgasm. Why this occurs and the source of this fluid has been highly debated among scientists, doctors, and researchers for many years. Although most accounts of females ejaculating are related to direct stimulation of the G-Spot, there are many women who also experience episodes of ejaculation during other sexual activities, such as cunnilingus and manual clitoral stimulation.

Many women often experience the urge of ejaculation but hold back in fear that urine is being expelled. However, chemical analysis of fluid collected after ejaculation has revealed that this fluid is, in fact, similar in composition to the fluid produced by the male prostate and is in no way chemically related to urine. It is important to keep in mind that not all women seem to have the capability of ejaculating. Even among women who do ejaculate, it is not something that occurs every time they have an orgasm. In addition, the amount of fluid that is released can vary from a few drops to a few tablespoons full.

Although the past 50 years have yielded much new information concerning the way in which the human body functions, there still is a great deal we do not understand when it comes to sexual physiology. The topic of female ejaculation is just one area of human sexuality that still remains somewhat of a mystery. In the early to mid-1980s, a great deal of attention was given to the topic of female ejaculation by both sexuality professionals and by the popular press. However, this popularity did not lead to any universally accepted facts concerning the phenomenon. Still today, one will come across advertisements for instructional books and videos that promise to teach women how to ejaculate. These ads should be viewed with a great deal of skepticism, as the physiological mechanisms that govern ejaculation in the female are not completely understood.

One common misconception concerning female ejaculation is that it is urine that is milked out of the urinary bladder and released out of the urethra during contractions of the pelvic musculature during orgasm. Many women who become sexually aroused (especially during direct stimulation of the G-Spot) feel as if they are going to lose control of their bladder and therefore hold back during sexual activity in order to avoid any "accidents." Although it is possible for some women to lose control of their bladder during sexual activity, the majority of women are most likely experiencing a release of fluid from the Skene's glands. The Skene's glands are composed of specialized tissue which surrounds the urethra. These glands are similar to the prostate of the male and produce a fluid that is very similar in chemical makeup to that of prostatic fluid. It appears that some women may produce greater amounts of fluid in these glands than others, hence explaining why ejaculation may be more noticeable in some women.

Whether women can teach themselves how to ejaculate is a question that is still in need of further research. However, it is important to not get too focused on the occurrence (or lack thereof) of a specific event such as ejaculation during sexual activity. The ultimate goal of sex should be pleasure rather than obtaining or reaching a certain point or event. Although difficult at times, the best way to help ensure a pleasurable sexual experience is by communicating with your partner(s) and being open to new experiences. 

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