Female Ejaculation, The G-Spot, & Female Prostate Glands


G-Spot Stimulation and Female Ejaculation

As with all aspects of female sexuality and life, there is an enormous amount of diversity between individuals. Women do not share the same anatomy or experience, as they relate to all manner of things, including female ejaculation and the G-Spot. To say all women can or do ejaculate, or have a G-Spot, is no more accurate than claiming they are all 66 inches (168 cm) tall and weigh 160 pounds (72 kg).

The majority, if not all, women have glands that surround their urethra that vary greatly in quantity, size, distribution, and function. These glands drain into the urethra, and possibly the vulva. The later at the location of the urethral meatus. Depending on the individual, none or some of these glands are active "prostate glands" that produce prostatic fluids. Based on a study of 25 postmenopausal women* (age 60-75), only 1 out of 2 women have functional prostate glands. This study also included an additional two women of reproductive age** (18 and 21), with only one having functional prostate glands. At this time, we can only conclude that half of all women have functional prostate glands, that may produce some form of prostatic fluid, in unknown quantities. The non-prostatic paraurethral*** glands may also produce and store fluid. The sexual implications, if any, are unknown, from a medical perspective. These glands are a potential location of infection and disease.

3D Illustration of female urethra, prostate, and paraurethral glands
In this 3D Illustration we see the female urethra and paraurethral glands in green, the vaginal wall in blue, and prostate glands in red, as viewed from the front of the body. The prostate glands are located nearer the vulva (bottom of illustration) than the bladder. 2.5 cm equals 1 inch. Source

Based on my unscientific surveys, which reflect a woman's perception of her body and sexuality, and are influenced by their respective society and other factors, 54% of women indicate they have a 'very distinct' or 'distinct' G-Spot, and up to 46% have experienced female ejaculation during their sexual activities. Other sources (see below) indicate the quality and quantity of the fluid released varies greatly. Historical records dating back over 2,000 years make mention of women having an area of increased sensitivity, in the region of the "G-Spot," and/or releasing fluid from their genital area during sex. Regardless of medical findings, there is no doubt many women have an area of increased sensitivity in the region between their vagina and urethra, and/or release fluid from their genital region during sexual arousal and/or orgasm.

While the majority of women indicate they have a "G-Spot" there is no medical evidence of a related anatomical structure. Despite some claims, the G-Spot cannot be located and identified. It is my believe that the G-Spot isn't a distinct anatomical structure, but rather an area of increased sensitivity resulting from the nerves that supply the region of the female urethra, including the prostate and paraurethral glands. The nerves supplying the region are complex and not fully understood. As is the case with the male prostate, the female paraurethral and prostate glands may be sensitive to sexual stimulation.

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