Squirting can be a very sensual and orgasmic sensation during sex and masturbation. But to get to that point, the woman needs to be relaxed. Stimulating the G-spot is considered the most reliable way to induce squirting.
If you want to experience squirting, you may want to consider a guide on how to squirt. The first step in figuring out how to squirt is to relax. Stimulating the body can be quite arousing, so you should try to explore yourself in a comfortable environment only when ready. If you plan on trying it with a partner, ensure both of you feel ready for a high-intensity sensation. The buildup to squirting requires lots of pressure on the internal vaginal wall, which can initially be uncomfortable. It would be best if you also were willing to explore your G-spot, a susceptible area that can produce intense orgasms when stimulated. It is a good idea to pee beforehand since the feeling of needing to urinate often accompanies the onset of squirting and orgasms. Several studies have found that women who can squirt tend to have stronger pelvic muscles. The more you practice, the better your chances of eventually achieving an orgasm that will be a sight to see! And don’t worry if you do not squirt or even climax immediately. This can happen for some women and is not a big deal.
Focus on Your Muscles
The key to squirting lies in your pelvic floor muscles, also known as your pubococcygeal (PC) muscles. The more you exercise these, the more likely you’ll experience squirting. This is because these muscles help control fluid flow in the urethra, the tube that carries urine (or, in the case of people with penises, semen) out of the body. During sexual arousal, a person’s urethral sponge fills with blood, and their glands swell, making it easier to feel and stimulate the G-spot—a small area on the front anterior wall of the vagina toward your belly button. The spongy bundle of tissue found here can be challenging to pinpoint, but it’s typically about the size of a quarter. When you find it, press down hard, almost like you’re kneading a knot from someone’s back. The G-spot responds best to firm pressure, as opposed to light or gentle pressure, which may push more fluid out of the urethra and make you feel like you’re about to pee. The sensation of squirting can be pleasurable in and of itself, but most women who squirt report that it isn’t the same as orgasm. That’s why it’s so important to focus on your pleasure and not put too much emphasis on squirting.
Take a Breath
Squirting has become the new fetishized sexual benchmark, and it seems like everyone wants to do it. However, squirting isn’t necessarily something you need to achieve to have an extraordinary sexual experience; it’s more like a bonus feature. It’s important to remember that squirting is just a part of pleasure. Whether you’re squirting alone or with a partner, focus on sensation play. Keeping lubricated helps, but you can also use it to increase arousal and build up fluids in your urethral sponge expelled during squirting. The fluid from your urethra can appear as anything from a dribble to a spurt to a gush. Squirting varies so much from person to person that it is hard to define what it looks and feels like,” adds Williams. It can even be milky or transparent and come before, with, or after an orgasm. Many women who squirt say that the squirting itself isn’t necessarily pleasurable in and of itself; it’s the orgasm accompanying it that feels good. And it’s important to remember that squirting takes time and effort, but it shouldn’t feel like work. Sex isn’t a merit badge to be earned; it’s about feeling good.
Set a Goal
The squirting of vaginal fluids during sexual stimulation has been known for 2,000 years, including in the Kama Sutra and other ancient sex guides. While it can be an arousing sensation, many women struggle to learn how to squirt on their own. Fortunately, there are ways to train your body to squirt and improve your chances of success. One important thing to remember is that squirting only works when the vagina and clitoris are aroused. This means you’ll need to give yourself some time to get to that place. A great way to get your body ready for squirting is by giving yourself some time to masturbate, ideally in front of a partner so that you can educate your partner on what’s happening (and protect your potential mind-blowing squirt experience from getting shadowed by a bad reaction). It may also help to experiment with different types of stimulation, from manual and oral stimulation of the clitoral ridge to internal stim like Kegel exercises, which work to strengthen the pelvic floor muscles that connect to the clitoral hood. Finally, you’ll want to ensure you’re fully hydrated before you try to squirt. This will help reduce the likelihood of an accidental pee accident that could derail your squirting endeavor.