The all-so-famous “G-Spot” was first described by Dr. Ernst Gräfenberg. Numerous books have been written about the G-Spot and the special sensations that come with it. A yellow liquid has been noted that comes with a G-spot orgasm or ejaculation. Is this true, or is it urine?
I will describe some of the possible scenarios that illustrate the G-Spot and urinary incontinence that coincide with or follow sexual relations.
The G-Spot is an area on the anterior or front side of the vagina, about 2-2.5 inches inside, extending to close to the cervix or start of the uterus. There are no glands in the G-Spot, and even though books have been written about the “G-Spot orgasm and ejaculation,” it seems that most female orgasms are in some way related to clitoral stimulation. However, the G-Spot can enhance or “double” sexual experience.
Female ejaculation that is often contributed to the G-Spot,actually comes from the glands around the urethra in front of the vagina (Skene’s glands), and is often brought out by the muscle contractions that come with orgasm. This fluid is not urine; however, it may look like it.
However, urine loss can occur during sexual intercourse and can dampen the excitement and fun. It is hard to relax and enjoy if you know that pressure or, conversely, trying to relax the muscles will release urine. Often, if this occurs, other causes of urinary stress incontinence, such as exercise, sneezing, coughing, and laughing, may also lead to leakage.
Pelvic Floor Strength Important In some women who have complaints of urinary frequency and urgency, sexual stimulation can lead to the feeling of having to empty the bladder and harm excitement and desire. Intercourse definitely rubs on the bladder and vagina and, in some women, does not lead to urine loss but gives them an infection afterward. This can often be prevented with antibiotics after intercourse. It has the exact mechanism as the “honeymoon cystitis”; however, it manifests every time and not just with initial sexual intercourse.
Suppose your sexual experience gets disturbed by urine loss or, instead of excitement, leads to the feeling of having to go to the bathroom. The intervention is the deciding factor to seek medical help. The intervention will depend on the reason and severity of the urine loss or urgency and can vary from pelvic floor exercises to medications, surgery, or nerve stimulation. Strengthening the pelvic floor can prevent or diminish the loss of urine; however, control of the muscles of the pelvic floor can also enhance the sexual experience.
The goal will be that if there is a yellow liquid during sexual relations, it is ejaculated from the Skene’s glands and not urine. Wetting the bed is not a negative as long as it is not urine.