Three Jewels in the Crown of Female Orgasm

 I have known, observed and experienced things long before there were studied by science.  Many still have no scientific validation.  They are “bracelets” and “necklaces.”  But now I have science for these three, which I view as a gift of love.

 In 1999, Zaviacic wrote, The Human Female Prostate[1], essentially describing its function the same as the male prostate: ejaculation of about 5 ml +/- of prostatic fluid on orgasm.  Although Galen, around 200 AD said the same thing and Reginer de Graff, in 1660 also described and sketched it.  De Graff also noted his female patients described this as more pleasurable… in 1660!

 In the very near future, Emmanuele Jannini[2], will have a paper published in J. Sex. Med regarding orgasmic discharge from the urinary bladder that IS NOT URINE!  In his one subject, there was 127 ml (1/2 cup) of fluid discharged.  I have seen, but not measured, apparently greater quantities. In Tantric Sex, both act and fluid are called Amitra.  Many women were told this was “urinary stress incontinence.”  Not true!  There is less that ½ the concentration of urea in the fluid from baseline urine studies of the subject.  I would imagine this would decrease on subsequent orgasms.  (You don’t stop at one, do you?)

 Finally, there is a ring of glands inside the vagina, just in back of the hymeneal area (where the hymen used to be) that also quickly secrete a fluid.  In Uganda, this is called, “spraying the walls.” This was presented by Dr. I. Goldstein[3] at the AASECT convention last year and is also in the J. Sex Med.  I don’t have a copy yet and will update this blog when it comes in.

 Jannini noted prostatic ejaculation followed the bladder discharge.  Sherri Winston[4] told me in some women, vaginal discharge followed this.  I do not know if there is a “set” order for this, but I do know ejaculation can occur independently.  I wonder if Master’s and Johnson’s “urge to void” preceding orgasm was a precursor to bladder discharge or ejaculation or both?  Probably, “yes, depending.”  If you have the “urge,” let it go!  You’ll enjoy it!

 Copyright 2011 Art Noble

[1] The Human Female Prostate, Dr. Milan Zaviacic, 1999, Slovak Academic Press, Ltd., Bratislava

[2] New Insights from One Case of Female Ejaculation, Rubio-Casillas, A., Jannini, E., J Sex Med, ????

[3] ???? I. Goldstein, San Diego Sexual Medicine ????

[4] Sherri Winston, Center for the Intimate Arts, personal communication.

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12 Responses to “Three Jewels in the Crown of Female Orgasm”

  1. albaneiler1221 Says:

    My experience with ejaculation involved no feeling nor urge that I needed to urinate. Upon orgasmic height, the fluid was just released. Is that common?

  2. thesacredfemale Says:

    It is idiopathic, science-speak for “I don’t know.” All women are different. Not all of the women in Masters, and Johnson’s studies had this urge, but some women do. Some women repress this urge. These are the ones that can be reached with this information.

  3. sharronelise Says:

    Albaneiler – dare I say yes it is common! and I have spoken to many women who do not experience the urge to urinate and do not feel anything more than the normal sensations associated with orgasm when ejaculation occurs (after a conversation confirming it actually is ejaculation)

    This is a diverse and complex area and like Art says all women are different..enjoy it. I often wonder if this is just another thing women feel pressured to experience…having said that it really can be a wonderful experience for women. Just give yourself a break and be an individual.

    • thesacredfemale Says:

      One of the big problems is that guys have expectations and they don’t know what they are. The know so little about the female body and what can occur that with some the expectation is for nothing to happen. Oh well. Maybe we can fix that.

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  5. lysquick Says:

    Is there a public version of Jannini’s paper somewhere?

    It seems as though he’s the only person that’s done research on the difference between female ejaculate and squirting.

    • thesacredfemale Says:

      “Squirting” is a misnomer. When the muscles in the genital area are in good condition, female prostatic ejaculation may squirt. Orgasmic urinary bladder discharge may “gush” or if the detrusor muscle on top of the bladder is engaged, it too may squirt, just like we do in a pissing contest. I have videos on the biology at

      To answer your question, Jannini published this in the Journal of Sexual Medicine early this year, but I do not have the cite yet. Dr. Whipple sent me an advance copy of the paper.

      • lysquick Says:

        Thank, thank, thank you!

        I was pulling my hair out looking for research distinguishing the two. Listening to your videos, it’s quite clear.

      • thesacredfemale Says:

        The next video will be on orgasmic vaginal emissions. There may be four sources, not three. Women are fantastic creatures and we know so little.

  6. tan Says:

    Trying to compare chemical composition of female and male sexual fluids. Does the now-published Jannini article help? I can find only meager info:

    The combination of vaginal mucus and lubrication makes up women’s sexual secretions, which can contain carbohydrates, amino acids, proteins, and other acids produced by the normal lactobacillus bacteria.

    In addition to these sexual secretions, some women have the ability to “ejaculate”/”ejilculate.” It is believed that the Skene’s glands, located in a woman’s urethra, produce a liquid that is believed to contain high levels of prostatic acid phosphatase (a chemical secreted by the prostate gland and found in semen), glucose, and fructose. This would seem to indicate that a woman’s ejaculation is similar in composition to semen — without the sperm, of course. This fluid differs from a woman’s secretions during arousal.

  7. thesacredfemale Says:

    Tan, Jannini article does mention his analysis of the fluid. The vaginal “glands” may be ducts from proposed glands behind the vaginal wall. What used to be called “skene’s glands” are now included in the female prostate, one source of emission. the female prostate used to be called “papaurethral glands” because they were on the outside of the urethra, around it. Another is the urinary bladder described by Jannini. A fourth possible source is the uterus that may discharge a large quantity of fluid similar to amniotic fluid, which has more goodies than Gatorade!

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