Female Ejaculation Part 1: An Introduction
The first post in my quest for female ejaculation and the g-spot orgasm won’t be as juicy as the rest, but it’s always good to start nice and slow and build up to the really good stuff, don’t you think?
Let’s look at a couple statistics on woman and orgasms:
- Less than half of women reach orgasm through intercourse alone.
- Some estimates claim that 75% of women need clitoral stimulation to orgasm.
- And 10% to 15% of women have never reached an orgasm.
- As of yet, there are no scientific studies that can give an estimate of how many women ejaculate when having an orgasm.
Those are some pretty dismal statistics if you ask me and if you ask my mother she’ll tell you the same thing, although she’s likely to use words like “down there” and “that way”, but it all comes down to the same thing: a lot of women haven’t reached their full orgasmic potential.
Now, for a little history lesson:
- Squirting is not a new phenomena.
- It was well known and honored in Ancient India thousands of years ago.
- Everyone had heard of it in China, Japan, Arabia, Greece, Africa, the Pacific Islands and in North America (pre-European take over).
- Ancient Chinese texts make reference to a woman’s “water flowing”.
- Shunga art in 16th century Japan portrays it quite graphically.
- Aristotle mentioned it a couple times back in the 4th century B.C.
- Galen wrote about it in the 2nd Century A.D.
- Shakespeare brings up the subject of his love’s water.
- Dutch physiologist, Regnier DeGraaf was the first to mention it in modern text, back in 1672.
All right, so all these people agreed that female ejaculation is “real” and despite the denial of modern medical practitioners many women continue to gush themselves silly.
Which brings us to the infamous G-Spot:
- It can be found on the upper wall of the vagina (more details later).
- The term was coined by Ladas, Whipple, and Perry in 1982 (see their book ” target=”_blank”>The G-Spot: And Other Discoveries about Human Sexuality and it was named after Ernst Grafenberg M.D. who first wrote about it in 1950.
- It’s not really a spot, it can be found in different places depending on the woman and it moves (just like your cervix) depending on your level of arousal.
- When stimulated it can lead to mind blowing juicy orgasms.
- Regnier DeGraaf defined the glands and ducts that make up the G-Spot over 400 years ago. He claimed that the G-Spot was analogous to the male prostate.
- In 1880, Alexandre Skeene M.D. studied and illustrated these glands, which are now called Skeene glands.
- In 1953, urologist Samuel Berkow concluded that this mass of tissue could become filled with blood and become erect when stimulated.
- In 1980, research concluded that the Skeene glands are small, functional organs that are very similar to the male prostate and that they can secrete fluids. This mass is what you feel through the upper wall of your vagina when you touch your G-Spot.
That’s all good, right? But what the hell happened?
- Freud made the distinction between clitoral and vaginal orgasms, stating that clitoral orgasms where immature and that it took “a real woman” to have a vaginal orgasm.
- Researchers like Kinsey, Masters and Johnson then popularized the idea that women were only capable of having clitoral orgasms and that vaginal or G-Spot orgasms were a myth, which led to the g-spot being widely ignored.
Don’t panic, the tide has shifted and the entire vulva has now come into play. How do you maximize all this information and turn it into something more practical that can get you off? Well, stay tuned for the next increment of Female Ejaculation where I will walk you through the tools you will need to practice harnessing all that orgasmic energy.
Next post in the Female Ejaculation series here.
Previous post in the Female Ejaculation series here.