Pic: Unsplash Most of us are conditioned to believe that women don't ejaculate. But that's not true. Did your partner just pee during intercourse? That gush that almost led to coitus-interruptus… what was it? But what we know, according to various studies on the subject, is this: that wet spot on the bed sheet is ejaculation.
Q: What is the gushing I sometimes experience during sex?
We cannot guarantee that the page will display correctly in your browser. Elusive and magical, female ejaculation has always been a mystery for both women and men. While achieving an orgasm for most guys is often attainable; according to research, only 1 out of 3 women experience an orgasm. If you are one of the few who can orgasm or have always been curious on how to achieve your own orgasm, here is an informative guide that can help you reach a climatic sexual experience time and time again. Distinctly different from normal vaginal fluid which can vary in colour, taste, smell, and consistency depending on menstrual cycle, hormone levels, etc.
Fair warning, this article will make reference to squirting, gushing and the G-spot. While pornography featuring female ejaculation has been banned in the UK , it represents the third most searched category in Australia and has been a consistent point of curiosity throughout history. Many of you may be surprised to learn that females are capable of ejaculation, however, the phenomena has been written about from as early as 4 Century China, where the liquids excreted during orgasm were believed to be imbued with mystical and healthful properties. As it turns out, during orgasm some women per cent experience the involuntary emission of fluid ranging from 30 to mL.
Female ejaculation is characterized as an expulsion of fluid from or near the vagina during or before an orgasm. It is also known colloquially as squirting or gushing ,  although these are considered to be different phenomena in some research publications. There have been few studies on female ejaculation. Much of the research into the composition of the fluid focuses on determining whether it is or contains urine. The suggestion that women can expel fluid from their genital area as part of sexual arousal has been described by women's health writer Rebecca Chalker as "one of the most hotly debated questions in modern sexology ".