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“Amrita” is an ancient Sanskrit word meaning nectar of the goddess.


A liquid most treasured and revered in ancient Tantric and yogic texts. But what exactly is it and why do some women release it and others do not? Even modern medicine still isn’t exactly sure, much less in agreement. There is a good deal of mythology surrounding the biological reality of what has been only recently termed as “female ejaculation”.

We now know that there's more than one way to make a wet spot - in fact, there's a whole camp of doctors who believe that all women ejaculate when they have an orgasm. In one study from Florida State University in Tallahassee, 82 percent of women said they experienced a release of liquid at the moment of orgasm. Haven't noticed this yourself? "Since most women are lying on their backs during sex and the amount of fluid is so small [about a teaspoon], it sometimes doesn't come out," explains Beverly Whipple, professor at Rutgers University and president of the American Association of Sex Educators, Counselors and Therapists. "But research has demonstrated that all women do release a substance through the urethra that is not urine.""

So where does it come from?
There is a female counterpart to the male prostate; technically known as “Skene’s” glands. Just as in the male prostate, the ducts from these glands empty into the urethral canal. The liquid produced by the Skene’s glands is definitely not urine, but a thin clear fluid containing glucose and prostatic acid which is very similar to the makeup of semen, obviously without the sperm.

During sexual arousal the Skene’s glands may be stimulated in a way as to release secretions into the urethral canal. These secretions are ultimately expelled through the urethral opening (just as in male ejaculation). This fluid "release" is entirely unrelated to “vaginal” secretions, who’s primary, but not exclusive purpose is the lubrication of the vagina.

The Skene’s glands are smaller in size than the male prostate, and it would only seem logical to assume that the amount of “ejaculate” would also be less. The women seen ejaculating in mainstream adult movies are likely releasing liquid from their bladder rather than ejaculating. They fake their ejaculations just as they fake their orgasms. They are intentionally squirting liquid from their bladder to simulate orgasm and true female ejaculation, or rapidly expelling liquid that was previously injected inside their vagina. The proof of this is the shear volume and/or the white color of the liquid they expel. Anyway, regardless of the true quantity, it is a fact, that it is possible for women to ejaculate (squirt) prostatic fluid.

Where is this mysterious female prostate gland?
The Skene’s glands are embedded within the wall of the urethra, and can be indirectly felt through the upper vaginal wall, 2- 3 inches from the entrance to the vagina.
Using the pads of one or more fingers, it can best be identified as area of ridges behind the pubic bone. The center of this ridged surface, about the size of a dime to half dollar, is known as the Graffenberg spot or G-spot. During arousal the G-spot (which is made of erectile tissue) fills with blood and swells to 2-3 times its normal size. After arousal it is usually more easily identified and stimulated. Not all women are sensitive to stimulation or find it pleasurable. Since indirect pressure is applied to the bladder, some woman will feel the sensation to urinate. Breaking this psychological barrier makes it possible for some women to expel prostatic fluid, as a direct result of simultaneous stimulation of the G-spot and muscle contractions surrounding the urethra.

For a woman seeking to stimulate this area on her own, you can do so in a squatting position or lying on your back with your knees raised and inserting your middle finger into your vagina in an inverted "come hither" motion. A curved toy can also be used, however because the G-spot responds to pressure, not vibration, it would be recommended to use battery-less toy. During sex, rear entry is recommended. Unlike the currently widely accepted missionary position (face to face), rear entry has the advantage of exerting more direct pressure and stimulation onto the G-spot, by the penis. Secondly there is a greater chance of outward ejaculation (by the female), since the urethral canal is not compressed in a way as to inhibit the flow of fluid out of the urethral opening.

For those who desire to pursue the experience, the following points should be considered as essential for success.
Locating the G-spot. (1.5 – 2 inches along the upper wall of the vagina) Many men go right past it when working with their partners. Remember it is not very deep.

Work on developing strong PC (pubococcygeus) muscles. Well-toned PC muscles are crucial for those wanting to ejaculate as well as be multi-orgasmic.

Enjoying the sensations of G-spot stimulation and take your time. The G-spot is one of the most powerful emotional centers of the female body. Blocked feelings and thoughts can surface when working with the G-spot. So have patience as you open the flow of liquid as well as energy within the body.

Overcoming the fear of urinating, during arousal and G-spot stimulation. Emptying the bladder immediately prior to experience, since most women fear that they will urinate as soon as they relax their PC muscles. Remember it is only a fear, you will not urinate.

Don’t stress over it! By letting it go, you allow ejaculation to happen. Enjoy the pleasurable feelings and worship your body and the divine Goddess within.





Female Ejaculation


Female Ejaculation


G spot


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