According to several major surveys, only 25 percent of women always climax with a partner. The rest of us either hit — or miss — depending on the night, or never experience a female orgasm at all.’Coming’ isn’t that easy, if you’re a woman. Nearly all men can climax without difficulty, but women just aren’t built that way.
Unfortunately, not everyone knows this important fact – even in late 2014.Instead most of our women and men- especially the young generation rush for all kinds of pornographic stuff because they think something is wrong with them if they can’t do it like the way it’s done in the movies.
Let me remind you: In Uganda, if the police catch you with any pornographic material, you are heading straight to ‘Luziira’: that’s why you should probably pay attention to what am writing and start believing in yourself.
That being said, female ejaculation isn’t a myth, but it may be an elusive phenomenon for some women because it is not widely or often discussed. In fact, many women feel embarrassed when it happens and think they’ve urinated on their partner or the bed. Until relatively recently, the medical community wasn’t sure either.
As late as the 1980s, most doctors who were aware of the phenomenon of women ejaculating assumed the fluid must be urine. As a treatment, they would recommend exercises to strengthen the pelvic muscles, such as Kegels. The truth is, many women do leak a little urine during intercourse and during other activities as well, like sneezing, coughing, or laughing (if you’ve had children, you probably know what I’m talking about!), but urine is not the same as female ejaculate.
Since 2000, an increasing number of researchers have suggested the liquid may come from the Skene’s glands, which are located on the anterior wall of the vagina around the lower end of the urethra. But the truth is we simply don’t know where ejaculate comes from and it’s something that doctors and researchers will continue to study and learn more about over the coming years.
As far as the amount of ejaculate, a woman can release as little as a teaspoonful or a capful, yet some claim to “squirt” a great deal more than that. Some studies suggest that all women ejaculate when they reach orgasm, but instead of the fluid being released from the vagina, it is pushed back up into the bladder when the muscles are tightened post-climax. Hence, some women might experience retrograde ejaculate, while others ejaculate outside the body.
One of the questions some women ask about it – is; Can Female Ejaculation Be Taught?
Yes, it can.Female ejaculation is generally achieved by stimulating an erotic zone located internally, at the front of the vagina. Some people refer to this part as the ‘G-spot’, but it has always been a debate as to whether the ‘G-spot’ is real or not. So, for the sake of those who are not comfortable with me using the ‘G-spot’, I will avoid using those words.
Now, this area am talking about is intimately connected with the urethra. Indeed, pressure on this part will invariably produce a desire to pee. There is no doubt that pressing it would affect the Skene’s glands. To experience its powers, find a position (such as man-from-behind or woman-on-top) that offers the right stimulation, friction, and deep penetration. Your partner will need to build up pressure on the part I mentioned earlier as he thrusts, while either of you stimulates your clitoris at the same time. As you approach and reach orgasm, push out hard with your pelvic-floor muscles rather than squeezing in, as most women naturally do.
Not every woman can easily ejaculate, so don’t be disheartened if it doesn’t work as you expect. It may be more difficult for some because of your physical makeup, weak pelvic-floor muscles, inability to properly relax, etc. However, every woman has the biological anatomy to ejaculate — so it is possible, in theory, that if you pay attention to this very special body part you will reap the rewards.
I must also mention this; while there are many ways a loving partner can help a woman reach orgasm, in the end, a woman is responsible for her own sexual pleasure. That does not mean her partner should not be involved. Communication between partners is very important. It is up to the woman to inform her partner her likes and dislikes in their love making.
Dear ladies and gentlemen, remember also that Intercourse alone usually does not lead to orgasm. Only a small percent of women reach orgasm from intercourse alone. The rest need added clitoral stimulation to achieve pleasure.
Unlike a man, a woman doesn’t need a refractory period before she can be orgasmic again. However, it’s not always easy to achieve one orgasm, let alone many! Hence, while some women are multi-orgasmic, not every woman knows how to harness that power. Practice makes perfect!
But when you do, in my personal experience, the best way to describe it would be to compare it to a firework. You know the kind that go up and up and up and then when they get as high as they can go, they explode in to twinkles and the twinkles slowly fall down, down, down…
Remember, practice makes perfect. Keep trying and just go with the flow if you want to master the trick.
Let the fun begin!