Squirting is a form of ejaculation where a white-ish or clear fluid is released from the vulva during sexual pleasure or orgasm. There is some debate about what squirt is and where exactly this fluid comes from, as well as if all women can squirt. It's generally believed to be fluid released from the Skene's glands, a set of glands located near the urethral sponge, when the surrounding erectile tissue is stimulated. It's also possible that squirting is released through the urethra itself.
A Beginner’s Guide to Squirting
How to squirt: female ejaculation tips
Seen someone squirting in the movies and want a piece of that juicy pie for yourself? Then you're in luck! Squirting, also known as female ejaculation although you don't have to identify as female to enjoy it is entirely possible and with a few tweaks and tips, you can do it too! For more information on why this fabulous phenomenon occurs, read our comprehensive guide to squirting. But to get started all you need to ride the waves is a vagina, a sense of willing and some thorough instructions from world squirting champion and sex educator Lola Jean! Are you ready?
How to Have a Super-Intense Squirting Orgasm
For many — men and women included — squirting is a mysterious occurrence. Where does the liquid come from? What does it feel like? And crucially, is it urine? You might laugh, but in the UK banned squirting in porn, apparently because it's difficult to tell the fluid apart from pee which is also banned.
Once considered fringe, many people are now eager to have the novel, intense, next-level orgasmic release that squirting offers. Scientists out there, get on this! The G-spot is hotly debated in its own right, but researchers agree that stroking the anterior wall of the vagina the front side will create a unique sensation that can lead to an orgasm.