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There is a lot of different and wrong information about squirting

In 2014, the UK even banned spraying in domestic porn films because it could not be distinguished from urinating or water sports, which had previously been banned due to health concerns (another controversial topic).

While there's no consensus on what the spray is, we do know that it's completely natural, feels great, and has absolutely nothing to be ashamed of.

What's the difference between female ejaculation and squirting?

Female ejaculation is fluid released from Skene's glands, two ducts that run along one side of the urethra. The Skene gland, called the female prostate, produces a fluid similar to the prostate. The liquid is milky white in color, produces very little, and is biochemically distinct from urine.

A large amount of fluid produced during the ejection process is thought to come from the bladder and be expelled through the urethra. A 2014 study selected a small group of women who could be sprayed and have their bladders scanned before, during and after spraying. At the start of the experiment, all participants had empty bladders. They found that participants' bladders were filled with fluid before the injection, but empty afterward.

Analysis of the fluid released by ejaculation showed that its composition was similar to urine, with an increase in prostate specific antigen, which is actually the component of female ejaculation. However, some questions remain unanswered. Why does the bladder fill up before the injection, and where does the fluid come from?

So is squirting pee?

This is an ongoing debate. The fluid released during the injection does seem to come from the bladder, which has some similarities to urine, and there is also semen that women inject from Skinny's glands, but it's not clear if there's something else going on.

What does squirting feel like?

This feeling varies from person to person and can even vary depending on the type of stimulus. For most people, it feels really good! Many of those who do describe it as a powerful release, clearly different from orgasm, but still pleasurable. The amount of fluid released and the pressure will also vary. Five women shared their airplane experiences in a recent article in Cosmopolitan magazine.

So, whether you spray a little, a lot, or not at all, hopefully you have a better understanding of how to spray with your favorite vibrator. As with so many other sexual practices, science, politics and pornography seem to have contributed to some rather distorted ideas about perfectly normal body functions. Spray or not, your body can do incredible things when it comes to sexual pleasure!

If you have any spray-on tips and tricks to share, we'd love to hear about them in the comment box below! After all, sharing is caring!