Last Updated on September 16, 2022
Did you know that squirting and pee are similar? They share the same body parts and originate from the same place, says Zhana Vrangalova, an Adjunct Professor of psychology at New York University. In fact, some porn stars are known as “squirters” for their ability to squirt small amounts of fluid, giving the impression of female ejaculation. So, what makes squirting smell like PE?
Authentic female ejaculate is a mixture of diluted urine and prostatic fluid
Despite what some women believe, a woman’s ejaculate is not a mysterious mystery, but is made up of a mixture of diluted urine and prostatine fluid. In fact, female ejaculation was first observed in 2015 by researchers in France. They confirmed that the mixture is primarily made up of urine. It is important to understand the difference between a female ejaculate and a squirting or gushing male ejaculate, which is a mixture of diluted urine and prostatic fluid.
In order to determine the exact composition of the ejaculate, researchers compared samples from women at different stages of the orgasm with the samples at the start of the study. They found that two women had identical urine samples while five others had slightly different results. The researchers also found traces of prostatic-specific antigen (PSA) in the ejaculated urine samples. Despite the differences in composition, it was confirmed that the ejaculate was made up of a mixture of diluted urine and prostatic fluid.
The origin of female ejaculation is unknown, but it has been around for more than 2,000 years. The common paradigm is that all fluids expelled during sexual activities are considered female ejaculate. Nevertheless, recent biochemical studies have shown that there is a significant difference between the fluids expelled during orgasm and those that are expelled during ejaculation.
A woman’s ejaculate is not a pure fluid. It may contain traces of PSA, proteins from the urethra, fructose, and a small amount of urine. A woman’s ejaculate contains a mixture of urine and prostatic fluid. If she’s experiencing sexual incontinence, she’s not releasing a pure fluid.
Skene’s glands secrete small amounts of fluid during arousal
These two small glands located on each side of the urethra, known as Skene’s glands, are the female equivalent of the male prostate. They secrete fluid to help lubricate the opening of the urethra. It is thought that their fluids are antimicrobial and may be the source of female ejaculation during sexual arousal.
Although Skene’s glands play important roles in sexual health and urinary health, they can become infected, and even cancerous. It is rare for these glands to be infected, but infections can cause them to swell and release mucus-containing fluids. Cysts can also develop in these glands and affect the urethra, leading to infections and other complications.
The female prostate is thought to be present long before the development of the reproductive system in the male. This gland secretes a small amount of fluid during arousal, which lubricates the opening of the urethra and contains antimicrobial substances that help fight off bacteria. Having frequent sex may increase the risk of acquiring UTIs, but it isn’t always necessary.
While female ejaculation is normal, some women may experience a spurt of clear fluid during intense sexual excitement. These spurts of fluid are similar to the fluid secreted by the male prostate gland, but they are not urine. These fluids are secreted by Skene’s glands in the vulva, located near the opening of the urethra.
The fluid secreted by the Skene’s glands is very similar to that of the prostate, but some people’s secretions may be greater than those of others. Some people even have two Skene’s glands with external openings. A chemical analysis of the fluid secreted by the squirt can determine that it is not urine.
Although Skene’s glands are relatively small, they play an important role in ejaculation. They secrete fluid during sexual arousal, a process that may be a natural evolutionary defense against urinary tract infections. But the process of ejaculation may lead to a painful condition called skenitis. In severe cases, surgery is required to remove the cyst. If left untreated, a cyst may grow inside the Skene’s glands and block the urethra. This could lead to urinary retention.
Fluid secreted from the glands drains via the urethra
The urethra is a short duct connecting the penis and bladder. It has numerous venous/sinus channels and is lined with submucosal vascular tissue. The urethra closes and drains urine, which exits the bladder through the urethra. The urethra contains serotonin and 5-HT, two hormones secreted by the sex organs. It is believed that urethra secretion is triggered by mechanoreceptor paracrine cells.
The prostate gland is about the size of a walnut. It surrounds the urethra, and has three lobes. The gland secretes an alkaline fluid that neutralizes the acidity of the urine and vagina. It also releases pre-ejaculate, a fluid containing sperm. This fluid is called seminal fluid.
The Skene’s glands secrete fluids into the urethra. The urethra is a tube that moves urine out of the vagina. This organ also contains antimicrobial substances. They are essential for sexual health, but they can be damaged by infection or cancer. It is a rare complication. Although this condition is uncommon, it is not unheard of.
The bulbourethral glands are located at the base of the penis and drain through the urethra. The glands secrete an alkaline mucus-like fluid when sexual stimulation is applied. This fluid is also thought to be distinct from urine and vaginal fluid and is referred to as “ejaculated” by some.
There are several other conditions that can lead to the discharge of the urethra. Some are associated with sexual activities, including gonorrhea, which causes inflamed tissues around the urethra. Surgical procedures, such as hysteroscopic laparoscopy, can lead to chronic low-level bacterial invasion of the urethra.
Some male mammals have a pair of seminal vesicles that lie posterior to the urinary bladder. They secrete fluid that partly composes semen. These glands are a few centimeters in diameter and contain several outpouchings. They join with the vas deferens at the ejaculatory duct. They receive blood from the vesiculodeferential artery and drain into the urethra.
Getting to the toilet after a sex session
If you’ve ever had sex and found that getting to the bathroom smells like pee, you are not alone. Around 50% of women will develop an UTI at some point in their lives, and one in three will have to undergo antibiotic treatment by the time they are 24. If you’re experiencing intense pain when you go to the bathroom, you may have a urinary tract infection, or you may have a condition called gonorrhea. Either way, you should consult with your healthcare provider for a diagnosis.
While getting to the bathroom after sex can be embarrassing, it’s important to remember that the bacteria that cause a UTI get thrust into your urethra, the tube that carries urine out of your body. If these bacteria are ingested, you could end up with a painful urinary tract infection. In addition, women with vaginas have a shorter urethra than penis owners, which makes them more susceptible to UTIs. For this reason, it’s important to always pee after a sex session, and sprint to the restroom as soon as possible afterward.
The first step in curing a recurring odor after a sex session is to go to the bathroom. The bacteria can accumulate in your vagina if you don’t pee after having anal sex. While you should make sure that you urinate after every anal sex session, you should also wash your sex toy, which may contain bacteria.
While you should shower after an anal sex session, it’s still crucial to clean your penis thoroughly afterward. Moreover, it’s crucial to get to the toilet immediately after having an anal sex, because bacteria from your anus can cause infection. It’s important to remove the foreskin after an anal sex session to avoid bacteria from accumulating there.
About The Author
Wendy Lee is a pop culture ninja who knows all the latest trends and gossip. She's also an animal lover, and will be friends with any creature that crosses her path. Wendy is an expert writer and can tackle any subject with ease. But most of all, she loves to travel - and she's not afraid to evangelize about it to anyone who'll listen! Wendy enjoys all kinds of Asian food and cultures, and she considers herself a bit of a ninja when it comes to eating spicy foods.