A lot of people on here respond to questions with things they think they know, and think they heard somewhere, or something that "makes sense" but is, in fact, entirely wrong. I've worked in the ER in two different hospitals, and the OR for about a year, in addition to many years of classes and self-learning, plus nearly a year of studying tantric buddhism. I know my way around both the male and female body. Let me clear up a couple common misconceptions, then I'll answer whatever questions you have... Precum - All men have it, most women do not. Precum is the result of the muscles surrounding your urethra contracting, to get rid of all the left over urine/semen/whatever else is in there, before ejaculation, so that only semen gets ejaculated. Women also have this, because in the womb, in the first trimester, there is generally no sex decided, so the body must be prepared for both sex organs to develop later on. So women have the muscles, and the conditioning to clear the urethra before ejaculation, just as men do, while in many women, this response (to clear the urethra) is repressed and eliminated. Women ejaculation - it's not a myth. About 40% of women are capable of it, but don't allow it, because it feels unnatural at first (feels like you have to pee). Again, this is a result of the still undeveloped body being prepared for both sets of sex organs. The fluid is created in a series of glands between the urethra and vaginal canal. During an intense orgasm resulting from stimulating these glands (the g-spot), these glands contract, forcing a fluid strikingly similar to male semen (minus the sperm) into the urethra and out. G-spot - as mentioned above, it's not a myth. The "g-spot" is actually a series of glands that are basically the female equivalent of the prostate in men. In an aroused woman, these glands swell. The largest and closest to the vaginal wall (about 2-3" in, on the navel side) can be felt and directly stimulated. As it is a gland, and not a collection of nerve endings (as is the clitoris), it responds to pressure, not motion. Male orgasm - you all know it and love it. Simple and effective. Male multiple orgasm - difficult yet worth it, and possible for every guy. It's largely a result of conditioning of your PC muscles through Kegal type excersizes. Masturbate, but the instant before orgasm, just as you begin to orgasm, stop ALL stimulation (let go, close your eyes, whatever) and sqeeze like you would if you were trying stop the flow of piss. After a while, you'll be able to orgasm without ejaculating, maintain an erection, and be ready to orgasm again within 10 seconds.....my record is 5 consecutive orgasms. Female orgasm - comes in two kinds. Vaginal and clitoral. The clitoral kind is relatively easy to attain. Motion-type stimulation of the clitoris causes a shollow and explosive orgasm, usually short. Results (much like in men) a very sensative genital area for a few seconds. The Vaginal orgasm is much harder to attain. It's caused by PRESSURE-type stimulation of the g-spot. This orgasm is very different than a clitoral orgasm. Slow, dull and seemingly originating from deep within the body. Lasts and lingers for a long time. Most women who have had both kinds prefer the vaginal type, due it it's longer lasting and "warmer" type sensation. Many women who are unfamiliar with their bodies resist vaginal orgams, because they are somewhat associated with feelings that arn't usually associated with sex. From direct g-spot type stimulation, the initial feeling, lasting up to around 30 seconds, is that of needing to pee. As a result, most women resist, and never have a vaginal orgasm. Vaginal orgasms are also the kind that cause female ejaculation. Female multiple orgasm - immediatly following orgasm, the genitals are sensative, but after a few seconds are ready to be stimulated again. 'nuff said. Any questions?