by Gary Schubach Ed.D.,A.C.S
The medical profession is still resistant to the whole concept of a “g spot” and female ejaculation.
As one of the leading experts in the world on the subject of the so-called “G Spot” and Female ejaculation, I take exception by to two statements by Tallulah Sulis in a September 13, 2010, interview for the National Sexuality Resource Center. The two areas where I had the most problems were her statement that, “Every woman has the potential and capacity to be able to ejaculate” and that all of the expelled fluid comes from the Female Prostate (aka g spot, skene’s glands).
As for the question of whether all women can ejaculate, as a sexologist, I have problems with the term “every.” The Female Prostate (aka g spot, skene’s glands), exists in MOST women, although its size will vary greatly. A small number of women are born without prostates, just as with the male.
As for the question of the source of the fluid, my doctoral research study, Urethral Expulsions During Sensual Arousal And Bladder Catheterization In Seven Human Females and subsequent studies clearly showed that while there is a small emission from the Female Prostate, similar to the emission in the male relative to the size and function. In my doctoral research project, we took urine specimens before beginning stimulation buy we also catheterized the women and completely drained their bladders. We left the catheter in and resumed stimulation. The women then expelled from 250ml to almost a full liter of clear fluid from their bladder and through their urethra. My conclusion was that the vast majority of the fluid that is expelled from women who are “gushers”, like Ms. Sullis, originates in the bladder, although it does not have the appearance of urine. My theory about why the fluid has no odor or color is that a hormone called aldosterone is produced when we are flushed with endorphins, as happens during sexual arousal. There is actually a condition called aldosteronism which would match the urea and creatinine (two main components of urine) results for the fluid expelled through the catheter during ejaculatory orgasm. I would love to have the money to test this theory.
I don’t mean to be unfair to Ms, Sullis and appreciate her efforts, even if they are not scientific. The problem is that the medical profession is still resistant to the who concept of a “g spot” and female ejaculation and that resistance is only increased by their knowledge that it is impossible for the Skene’s glands to generate or store the amount of fluid that women like Ms. Sullis can expel. Before my study the belief was that the fluid came from either the Skene’s glands or the bladder. My studies have showed that it is likely that most women can expel a small amount from their prostates but the large volumes of fluid originate in the bladder.