The real truth about squirt, where it comes from and what it’s made of.
Is squirt pee? The answer to that is as clear as mud, according to search results. However, I have done the deep-dive for you and have the real answers as to whether or not squirting is pee.
So, in this article, I will cover the following:
- What is squirt?
- Where does squirt come from?
- Is squirting fluid pee?
- Why are people ashamed to admit squirting is pee?
- The association between intense bodily experience and pee
- Kinks and fetishes surrounding urine
- What is squirting?
- What causes squirting?
- How to make someone with a vulva squirt.
- The difference between squirting and ejaculation
Is Squirt Pee? The Quickie Version
This is a quick rundown of the entire article, just in case you don’t have the time to read. But don’t forget to bookmark the page so you can come back and get all of the important details about squirting, squirting fluids, and whether or not squirt is pee.
- Squirt is a fluid expelled from the bodies of people with vulvas after intense sexual stimulation.
- Squirt fluid has been scientifically proven to be urine (or pee). However, some scientists conclude that squirt is diluted urine which sometimes includes PSA (prostate specific antigen).
- Squirting fluid originates in the bladder of the vulva owner, and is expelled from the body via the urethra.
- Squirting is not the same as urinating as squirting is involuntary and urinating is voluntary.
- Shame and embarrassment shouldn’t be a part of the sexual experience of squirting, as the involuntary release of urine is often associated with extreme bodily experience such as orgasm and fear.
- Pee is often associated with certain sexual kinks and fetishes; therefore, another reason shame and embarrassment shouldn’t be related to squirting and the fact that it is urine.
- Squirting is a type of sexual release and can be achieved by either g-spot spot stimulation, clitoral stimulation or a combination of both.
- Squirting and ejaculation are two different physical actions, both with unique fluids that are expelled during high sexual arousal in females.
Squirt refers to the fluid which is expelled from the vaginal area before, during or after an orgasm. Furthermore, squirt can be expelled in dribbles, a small flow or a gush of squirting fluid.
Squirt originates in the urinary bladder of people with vulvas and is expelled through the urethra. Meanwhile, some believe squirting fluid comes from the vagina, which simply isn’t true.
In fact, what does come from the vagina, during sex, is actually clear, slippery, natural lubricant.
What is Squirt Made Of?
Learning what squirt is made of is a difficult thing. The reason for this is that you’ll find differing information all over the internet.
However, if you research scientific studies on squirting, you’ll see exactly what squirt is made of. For example, this website blatantly says squirting fluid is not urine and then, confuses fluid from the Skene’s glands, which is actually ejaculate, with squirt.
By the way, ejaculate is an entirely different fluid we will cover later. So, here is the false statement from that article:
“It’s a common misconception that squirting fluid is actually pee. Squirting produces a watery, odorless liquid that comes from the Skene’s glands and is expelled through the urethra.”
Squirt or Pee, What Laboratory Analysis Says
On the contrary, several scientific studies posted online reveal that squirting fluid is, in fact, urine. At the same time, the fluid is oftentimes diluted and some samples contain ejaculate, which I spoke of earlier.
For instance, this study included 7 people with vulvas, known to squirt. Each were given ultrasounds of the bladder, after using the restroom and pre-sex, and the bladders were found to be empty.
Then, during sexual stimulation, a second ultrasound was given and the results showed the bladders refilled rapidly, which was extremely unusual. Additionally, another ultrasound was administered post-squirt, each showing empty bladders in all subjects.
Finally, the squirting fluid expelled from each test subject was analyzed. From the study:
“The present data based on ultrasonographic bladder monitoring and biochemical analyses indicate that squirting is essentially the involuntary emission of urine during sexual activity, although a marginal contribution of prostatic secretions to the emitted fluid often exists”
The big question of the day is, squirt or pee? And the answer, according to scientific studies, is yes, squirt is pee, although it sometimes contains PSA (prostate specific antigen) that is created and expelled from the Skene’s glands of females.
This study used an indigo-colored dye, injected into the bladders of subjects. Next, the subjects were stimulated sexually and filmed as they released squirt fluid.
First, it was visually evident that the squirting fluid came from the bladder of each subject, as it was indigo blue in color. But what did the analysis of the fluid reveal?
This is what the scientist running the study said:
“The main component of squirt fluid is urine, but may also contain fluid from the Skene’s glands (female prostate). This is the first report in which visualization of squirting was enhanced.”
Is Squirting the Same as Peeing
Since squirt has been scientifically documented as pee, does that mean that squirting is the same as peeing? The answer to that is, absolutely no, squirting and peeing are two completely different biological functions.
First, peeing, or urination, is a voluntary bodily function. Basically, when you have to pee, you do it intentionally.
In comparison, squirting is an involuntary bodily function that happens with sexual stimulation. And although it gives you the sensation of having to pee, you are completely unaware that squirting fluid is leaving your bladder until you feel the wetness.
So again, squirting is not the same as peeing.
This is where I am completely and utterly confused! For instance, most of the blog posts that I have read deny that squirting fluid is urine.
And considering that the vast majority of those posts are from sex related blogs, it confuses me even more. After all, being sex positive and honest is the best way to share with readers, and the reason BedBible does what we do.
Which is, giving you the truth while staying open and 100% sex positive.
But the reason I believe people are ashamed, embarrassed or in denial that squirt is pee, is that it is considered bodily waste.
Nevertheless, the urine is diluted and contains ejaculate in more cases than not. Therefore, it’s a fluid that’s released in response to extreme sexual arousal.
And that, dear readers, is an incredible thing. In addition, here are a couple of other reasons I believe people shouldn’t be so freaked out by squirt being urine.
There are other involuntary reasons we may release urine. For instance, some people may release urine if they are incredibly frightened for one reason or another.
Furthermore, they aren’t aware that they just got the pee scared out of them until they realize their pants are damp. You see, it’s an extreme reaction to something physically or psychologically intense.
And considering squirting is done in response to intense sexual stimulation, to me, there are parallels. Thus, no reason to be ashamed or embarrassed.
Another reason I believe folks shouldn’t feel awkward or ashamed to embrace the fact that squirt is pee, is that there are kinks and fetishes surrounding urination. Granted, these do involve voluntary urination, but are sexual kinks nonetheless.
For instance, golden showers are a kink and fetish where the giver is turned on by peeing on their partner. Conversely, it may be the receiver that gets sexually aroused by being peed on.
Or, both people participating may enjoy golden showers together.
Therefore, the involuntary act of squirting, being urine, isn’t very far off from this kinky, sexual turn-on. So, why do people find it such a stretch or are in denial that squirt is simply watered-down urine?
It makes zero sense to me. I mean, squirting is the absolute and complete loss of control due to sexual stimulation and orgasm! So, how much better can sex get than ending it by squirting?!
Don’t Be Ashamed of Squirting!
In short, I am ranting about the fact that there is so much misinformation being spread because people refuse to admit that squirt and pee are two in the same, with very small differences.
Ergo, there is absolutely nothing to be ashamed of. In fact, squirting is an awesome, bodily function, as it’s an involuntary reaction to intense, incredible sexual stimulation and gives a sensation unlike any other.
So, now I want to cover the mechanics of squirting and exactly why it’s so incredible.
Now that we have covered what squirt fluid is and that it’s predominantly made up of pee, let’s get into the actual act of squirting and answer the question, “What is squirting?”
Squirting is an involuntary release of fluid from the bladders of people with a vulva. Further, this release is done as a result of intense, sexual stimulation and pleasure.
Finally, squirting can happen at any time during a sexual encounter. However, it most often occurs after an orgasm as a result of continued sexual stimulation.
What Does It Mean When a Woman Squirts?
Ultimately, when a woman squirts, it means that her partner (or herself) has done an out-of-this-world job of sexually pleasing her. Also, it means that she is aroused beyond what an orgasm brings and her body is reacting is a completely different and insanely erotic way.
How Does Squirting Work?
Now that we have covered whether or not squirt is pee and exactly what the act of squirting is, how does squirting work? Besides, knowing how squirting works is not much different than knowing how an orgasm works.
First, during sexual stimulation, the female bladder (even if emptied before sex) begins to fill with fluid rapidly. The reason for this is theorized that a full bladder protects and cushions the anterior wall of the vagina during penetration.
Additionally, some scientists believe that the rapid filling of the bladder is directly related to squirting itself. However, no one has studied this phenomenon enough, or with a large enough study group to know for sure.
Plus, it’s theorized that squirting is the body’s way or flushing the urinary tract after sexual contact which removes any bacteria.
Finally, the vulva owner reaches a point of sexual arousal so intense that she involuntarily releases the fluid, in a trickle, stream or gush, better known as squirting.
Do All People with Vaginas Squirt?
Do all women squirt? The answer to that would be, no.
There are a couple of reasons why not all people with vaginas squirt. First, it is theorized that those who do not squirt have underdeveloped Skene’s glands and g-spot areas.
Second, and likely the biggest reason not all females squirt, is directly related to the sensation of having to urinate, which she feels just before squirting. In turn, rather than relaxing, she will tighten her vaginal muscles in an attempt to hold back urine.
Thus, no squirting.
Despite this, any person with a vagina can try and squirt, and with practice and relaxation, they may be able to achieve it. In addition, a partner can also be taught the proper methods of relaxation and digital stimulation in order to help their partner squirt.
Squirt is urine, diluted with fluid and containing a bit of prostate specific antigen. But what exactly causes a vagina owner to squirt?
The answer to that is extreme arousal due to intense sexual stimulation and, sometimes orgasm. In fact, squirting usually occurs just before or after orgasm if the stimulation is consistent and doesn’t stop after orgasm is achieved.
Furthermore, scientists theorize that squirting is the body’s way of ridding the bladder of the excess fluid built up, while flushing the urinary tract of any bacteria that’s settled there during sexual contact. As a matter of fact, urinating after sex is the number 1 thing gynecologists tell females to do after sex.
However, it seems that in those who do squirt, the body is taking care of that, without a post-sex trip to the bathroom!
So, let’s run down what we’ve covered so far:
- Is squirt pee? Yes, it is, though diluted and containing PSA in most cases.
- Where does squirt come from? Squirt originates in the bladder and Skene’s glands and exits via the urethra.
- Is squirting peeing? No, it isn’t as squirting is involuntary while peeing is voluntary.
- Plus, we’ve learned why people squirt, how squirting works and if all people with vaginas can do it.
Now, I am sure you are dying to know how to make a woman squirt! Well, I have covered this thoroughly in my previous articled titled “How to Make a Girl Squirt.”
Therefore, you can learn how to make a woman squirt by reading that blog post. However, I will give you the best tip for making her squirt, which would be to go to squirting school!
All About Squirt School
We have run across an incredible program online that teaches you all of the techniques you need to know in order to make her squirt. Best yet, the program is only $37.50 and includes a money-back guarantee!
The class is called “Squirting Triggers 2.0” and includes all of this and more:
- Quick, informative videos with additional tips and illustrations below each.
- Learn everything from relaxation methods to fingering techniques.
- There’s actually a sound that will tell you she’s about to squirt! Learn what that is.
- Lifetime license to the program.
- Several FREE programs, including sensual massage and erogenous zones you never knew about.
Finally, if you want to know more about squirting school and the Squirting Triggers 2.0 program, you can read my review by clicking here.
Otherwise, if you want to learn everything you ever wanted to know about squirting, as well as how to make her squirt, guaranteed, simply head over to the School of Squirt website and purchase the program now. After all, with a money-back guarantee, what do you have to lose?
Is squirting and ejaculating the same thing? The answer to that depends on where you look for the answer. For instance, this website states the following:
“Squirting happens when the body releases a thick, semi-white fluid from the Skene glands. The Skene glands are located in erectile tissue in the vestibule of the vulva, around the urethra, which is also where pee comes from.”
Unfortunately, the author of the article has confused ejaculation and squirting although, the two are not the same thing. Further, ejaculation is what was described above and echoed throughout dozens of medical research papers and scientific studies.
Here is just one correct example from the Journal of Sexual Medicine:
“Female ejaculation and squirting/gushing are two different phenomena. The organs and the mechanisms that produce them are bona fide different. The real female ejaculation is the release of a very scanty, thick, and whitish fluid from the female prostate, while the squirting is the expulsion of a diluted fluid from the urinary bladder.”
Therefore, female ejaculation and squirting are two different things. However, the two can, and do, happen simultaneously, as proven by the PSA found in most squirting fluid.
Squirting Is Pee, Don’t Be Ashamed of This Fantastic Post Orgasm Phenomenon!
There is absolutely no shame in squirting simply because squirt is pee. As a matter of fact, squirting is such an incredibly amazing sexual release, everyone with a vagina should try it.
Plus, this involuntary reaction to sexual stimulation is a natural function that allows the body to relax, release and flush the urinary tract. So, throw down some towels or a waterproof throw and embark on the wettest sexual adventure you’ve ever experienced.