One of the most hotly debated arguments when it comes to female sexuality is squirting, aka when fluid comes jetting out of a woman's genitals, often with an accompanying orgasm, during sex. Not every woman can squirt though, so if you don't think you can, rest assured, there's nothing wrong with you. Is squirting just pee? Is it not pee? The answer is There's not a lot of scientific data out there that says if all women can squirt, how often, and how squirting happens. But despite this, there's legit millennia of evidence pointing the fact that some women do in fact, squirt. Even if you talk to doctors, some of their answers will vary from a hard, "it's pee" to "it's definitely NOT pee," which makes it even more confusing.
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You know that thing that most women did when they were 14, where they squatted over a mirror to discover their own vaginas? I'm 24! I just recently had a yeast infection and I almost had a mental breakdown, threatening to end it all. My boyfriend is always trying to be an attentive lover, or whatever, and always asks me what I like sexually. I just stare blankly at him and put on another Rihanna song on YouTube. I like Rihanna.
But, while you may already be familiar with certain orgasm facts — they last anywhere between five and 22 seconds and release oxytocin and prolactin — there are others you may have missed. Which, when you think of all the other things — crapping yourself, vaginal tears — is hardly the worst thing that could happen. At 28 miles per hour ejaculation is speedier than the fastest man on earth who, at his peak has reached People who orgasm four or more times a week look up to seven years younger according to one study.
By Nicola Jones. Drugs such as Viagra should work for some women — especially if they have a big G spot. This spot, famed for producing spectacular orgasms, turns out to be awash with the enzymes that these drugs act on. In men, the prostate produces the watery component of semen. The tissue surrounding these glands, which includes the part of the clitoris that reaches up inside the vagina, swells with blood during sexual arousal. Nevertheless, there is still debate about whether the G spot even exists. So Emmanuele Jannini of the University of Aquila, Italy, and his team decided to look for biochemical markers of sexual function in the area where the G spot is meant to be. They picked PDE5, an enzyme that chews up the nitric oxide that triggers erections.