Is Squirt Yellow Or Did I Just Pee?

I hope you’re sitting down for this: Yes, yellow squirt is pee. That said, all squirt is pee to some degree but can also be comprised of female ejaculate.
Side View Photograph Of Woman In Bikini Holding Yellow Squirt Gun At Hip

The color of squirt can be clear, off-white, milky-white, or varying shades of yellow — and the entire range is completely normal.

I hope you’re sitting down, however, because I’m about to give you news you likely won’t want to hear:

Yes, yellow squirt is pee.

That said, all squirt is pee to some degree but that isn’t everything it is, as we’ll talk more about below.

In this article, I will demystify:

What Is Squirt?

Many people think that squirt or squirting is the female equivalent of ejaculation. After all, you’ll often see women in porn shooting a load of it across a room to the enthusiastic delight of their partners.

But what is female ejaculation?

That’s a debatable subject among scientists and as I discovered, female ejaculation is different from squirting, although the two terms are often used interchangeably.

Female ejaculate is fluid that originates in your lady “prostate” gland, known as the Skene’s glands.

Located next to your urethra, Skene’s glands are contained within the urethral sponge and they secrete prostate-specific antigen, a milky fluid that is released when a woman has an orgasm during sex or when masturbating.

The thing is, what these little glands produce is not the projectile gush of liquid that you typically see in porn.

When a woman squirts, the actual spray comes from the urethra, which is connected to the bladder — the organ that’s filled with pee until it’s later evacuated.

Confused? No problem — we made an infographic to demonstrate the difference between female ejaculation and squirting. Let’s take a closer look, shall we?

An Infographic Illustrating The Differences Between Female Ejaculation And Squirting

Since the urethra and the skene glands are so close to one another, the squirt stream has the opportunity to give the female ejaculate a free ride on the way out, resulting in a mixture of both.

Yes, we’re talking about two different fluids coming out of your vulva at the same time — urine and Skene’s gland fluid. The former is a squirt and the latter is female ejaculate.

And according to science, squirt is indeed pee — regardless of its color.

A Bottom Line Study On Squirt

The above study was done on seven women with a history of squirting “massive fluid emission during sexual stimulation.” Researchers took ultrasound scans of their bladders before sexual stimulation, during, and after squirting. They also took samples of both urine and squirt.

The women’s bladders were verified as being empty before sexual stimulation began. During sexual excitation but before climax, ultrasound scans showed “noticeable bladder filling” in the test subjects. Immediately after squirting, the third scan discovered that their bladders were once again empty.

The researchers noted that a “marginal contribution of prostatic secretions often exists in the squirt,” referencing that female ejaculate from the Skene’s glands was present in 5 out of the 7 women they studied.

The conclusion? Squirt is the involuntary release of urine during sex.

I understand that this might be difficult news to take in for some.

But it doesn’t change the fact that seeing a woman squirt is sexy as hell.

Although many women squirt from G-spot stimulation alone, that certainly isn’t the only way it happens.

As we mentioned, the Skene’s glands live within the urethral sponge, which runs parallel to the vaginal canal and the wishbone-shaped extension of the clitoris.

Illustrated Diagram Of External Vulva And Internal View Of Urethral Sponge And Skene's Glands

Illustrated Diagram Of Internal Clitoris, Urethral Sponge, And Skene's Glands

For this reason, even if targeted G-spot stimulation really isn’t your thing, it may still be possible for you to squirt through clitoral stimulation or dual stimulation of the clitoris and G-spot.

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Can Squirt Be Yellow?

As I mentioned earlier, squirt can be yellow, but that’s certainly not the only color it cums in. It can also be clear, off white, or milky white.

Picture your squirt color on a spectrum, if you will. There are many different shades of yellow squirt and yours might look a lot different from mine.

Maybe mine has less female ejaculate and more urine, giving it a richer, yellow tone.

You might be a combo squirter with a more even mixture of fluid from your Skene’s glands and urethra that results in a lighter, whiter, or clearer composition.

It’s possible that neither one of us are squirters and we only cum milky white Skene’s gland fluid as many women do.

There are so many possibilities but they are all entirely normal.

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My Squirt Is Yellow — Does That Mean It’s Pee?

Like I mentioned earlier, yellow squirt is pee, but as we’ve learned, so is all squirt and it’s made up of more than urine.

With your Skene’s glands and urethra hanging out together like best buds, your female ejaculate hitches a ride along the pee stream coming from your urethra when you squirt.

If your squirt is a richer or deeper color of yellow, it likely means that its composition simply has a lot more urine than ejaculate.

But if your squirt is bright yellow and it smells or looks funky, it could be the sign of an infection in your urethra or bladder that might warrant a consultation with your doctor.

Bottom Line: 

If you’re a squirter, yes — you’re squirting pee and it’s most likely mixed with female ejaculate.

While the color of squirt can run the gamut from clear, to white, or even yellow, it’s all perfectly normal and nothing to worry about.

In the end, if squirting feels good and you’re not shooting someone’s eye out in the process, don’t worry about the color, keep some towels handy, and squirt away!