Female ejaculation is the outflow of a noticeable amount of milky-white fluid during sexual stimulation in women from the paraurethral glands (Skin glands). It should not be confused with such a phenomenon as squirting (jet orgasm) or gushing, since they are considered different phenomena in most scientific publications: during female ejaculation, a milky-white liquid flows out in a relatively small amount from the paraurethral glands (Skin glands), and during squirting, along with liquid from the paraurethral glands, a transparent, transparent-whitish or transparent-yellowish liquid in a relatively large amount from the bladder. In the 1980s, a number of researchers conducted surveys on female sexuality; among other things, 35-50% of women reported that during orgasm they had a release of some amount of fluid. Other studies suggest 10-69%, depending on the definitions and methods used. For example, the Czech psychotherapist Stanislav Kratokhvil in 1994 examined 200 women and found that only 6% had ejaculation of fluid during each orgasm, 13% had such ejaculation only 1-2 times, and approximately 60% reported leakage (but not ejaculation) of some fluid during orgasm. Messages regarding the amount of fluid released vary significantly: from the amount that is not noticeable to a woman (about 1-5 ml) to the volume of a small cup (about 30-50 ml). According to some reports, female ejaculation in most cases is achieved by stimulating the urethral sponge (or G-spot, named after Dr. Ernst Grefenberg). The area is presumably located next to the anterior wall of the vagina. Less often, ejaculation can be caused through independent external stimulation of the clitoris, as a result of which the internal tissue of the clitoris is strained and the urethral tissue is stimulated.