⚡ Pollen Vs Singer
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Righty Bryse Wilson , 4. He pitched five scoreless innings while spacing two hits, two walks and seven strikeouts. Wilson has not faced the White Sox in his career and has a 7. Pittsburgh capped a homestand against Arizona and St. Louis closer Alex Reyes for a game-ending, three-run home run. Tsutsugo has launched five home runs among his nine hits since signing with Pittsburgh on Aug. He will have to be flexible again, however, as the Pirates on Monday parted ways with hitting coach Rick Eckstein.
The club entered Monday ranked 30th in the major leagues in runs scored, home runs, slugging percentage and on-base percentage plus slugging. Manager Derek Shelton said initial X-rays were negative. White Sox shortstop Tim Anderson leg soreness and third baseman Yoan Moncada right shoulder soreness were held out Sunday for rest. Moncada has a game hitting streak. The Alaska pollock has a complicated supply chain. After being caught as part of the largest commercial fishery in the U. They are then loaded onto rail cars for a brief trip down feet 30 meters of track in Canada, before being put on trucks and crossing the border into the U. Teton County Coroner Dr.
The function of the 'prostatae' is to generate a pituito-serous juice which makes women more libidinous with its pungency and saltiness and lubricates their sexual parts in agreeable fashion during coitus. He identified [XIII] the various controversies regarding the ejaculate and its origin, but stated he believed that this fluid "which rushes out with such impetus during venereal combat or libidinous imagining" was derived from a number of sources, including the vagina, urinary tract, cervix and uterus.
He appears to identify Skene's ducts , when he writes [XIII: ] "those [ducts] which are visible around the orifice of the neck of the vagina and the outlet of the urinary passage receive their fluid from the female 'parastatae', or rather the thick membranous body around the urinary passage. Krafft-Ebing's study of sexual perversion, Psychopathia Sexualis , describes female ejaculation under the heading "Congenital Sexual Inversion in Women" as a perversion related to neurasthenia and homosexuality.
It is also described by Freud in pathological terms in his study of Dora , where he relates it to hysteria. The pride taken by women in the appearance of their genitals is quite a special feature of their vanity; and disorders of genitals which they think calculated to inspire feelings of repugnance or even disgust have an incredible power of humiliating them, of lowering their self-esteem, and of making them irritable, sensitive, and distrustful. An abnormal secretion of the mucous membrane of the vagina is looked upon as source of disgust. However, women's writing of that time portrayed this in more positive terms.
Thus we find Almeda Sperry writing to Emma Goldman in , about the "rhythmic spurt of your love juices". Certainly van de Velde was well aware of the varied experiences of women. It appears that the majority of laymen believe that something is forcibly squirted or propelled or extruded , or expelled from the woman's body in orgasm, and should so happen normally, as in the man's case.
Finally it is just as certain that such an 'ejaculation' does not take place in many women of sexually normal functions, as that it does take place in others. In , Huffman, an American gynaecologist, published his studies of the prostatic tissue in women together with a historical account and detailed drawings. These clearly showed the difference between the original glands identified by Skene at the urinary meatus, and the more proximal collections of glandular tissue emptying directly into the urethra.
The urethra might well be compared to a tree about which and growing outward from its base are numerous stunted branches, the paraurethral ducts and glands. Most of the interest had focused on the substance and structure rather than function of the glands. An erotic zone always could be demonstrated on the anterior wall of the vagina along the course of the urethra In the course of sexual stimulation , the female urethra begins to enlarge and can be felt easily.
It swells out greatly at the end of orgasm Occasionally the production of fluids is If there is the opportunity to observe the orgasm of such women, one can see that large quantities of a clear transparent fluid are expelled not from the vulva, but out of the urethra in gushes. At first I thought that the bladder sphincter had become defective by the intensity of the orgasm. Involuntary expulsion of urine is reported in sex literature. In the cases observed by us, the fluid was examined and it had no urinary character. I am inclined to believe that "urine" reported to be expelled during female orgasm is not urine, but only secretions of the intraurethral glands correlated with the erotogenic zone along the urethra in the anterior vaginal wall.
Moreover the profuse secretions coming out with the orgasm have no lubricating significance, otherwise they would be produced at the beginning of intercourse and not at the peak of orgasm. However this paper made little impact, and was dismissed in the major sexological writings of that time, such as Kinsey  and Masters and Johnson ,  equating this "erroneous belief" with urinary stress incontinence. Although clearly Kinsey was familiar with the phenomenon, commenting that p. Muscular contractions of the vagina following orgasm may squeeze out some of the genital secretions, and in a few cases eject them with some force. Most women do not ejaculate during orgasm The topic did not receive serious attention again until a review by Josephine Lowndes Sevely and JW Bennett appeared in Whipple became aware of the phenomenon when studying urinary incontinence, with which it is often confused.
Nevertheless, the theory advanced by these authors was immediately dismissed by many other authors, such as physiologist Joseph Bohlen,  for not being based on rigorous scientific procedures, and psychiatrist Helen Singer Kaplan stated: . Female ejaculation as distinct from female urination during orgasm has never been scientifically substantiated and is highly questionable, to say the least. Some radical feminist writers, such as Sheila Jeffreys were also dismissive, claiming it as a figment of male fantasy: . There are examples in the sexological literature of men's sexual fantasies about lesbian sexuality. Krafft-Ebing invented a form of ejaculation for women.
It required the detailed anatomical work of Helen O'Connell  from onwards to more properly elucidate the relationships between the different anatomical structures involved. As she observes, the female perineal urethra is embedded in the anterior vaginal wall and is surrounded by erectile tissue in all directions except posteriorly where it relates to the vaginal wall.
These parts have a shared vasculature and nerve supply and during sexual stimulation respond as a unit". Malinowski states that in the language of the Trobriand Island people, a single word is used to describe ejaculation in both male and female. Both the male and female discharge are called by the same name momona or momola , and they ascribe to both the same origin in the kidneys, and the same function, which has nothing to do with generation, but is concerned with lubricating the membrane and increasing pleasure.
In describing sexual relations amongst the Trukese Micronesians, Gladwin and Sarason state that "Female orgasm is commonly signalled by urination". See also Chalker pp. Historically in Rwanda, the kunyaza sexual technique has the reputation of triggering female ejaculation kunyara. The ancient sexual practice has been exercised for over years in east and central Africa. Amongst the Buganda tribe of Uganda, the sexual practice is called kachabali spraying the wall. For instance, much of the research into the nature of the fluid focuses on determining whether it is or contains urine.
There are also problems involved in the collection of specimens and issues of contamination. Since the area of interest is para-urethral glands, it is impossible to completely separate the secretions from urine, especially considering that there may be retrograde ejaculation into the urethra towards the bladder. Research has attempted to use chemicals that are excreted in the urine so that any urinary contamination can be detected. Further methodological issues include the fact that the composition of the fluid appears to vary with the menstrual cycle,  and that the biochemical profile of the para-urethral tissues varies with age. The key questions are the source of the fluid produced, and its composition. Some research has distinguished between female ejaculation and what is colloquially known as squirting or gushing.
These terms are used by the public interchangeably, which often leads to confusion. In these research publications, it is suggested that "real" female ejaculation is the release of a very scanty, thick, and whitish fluid from the female prostate, while the "squirting" or "gushing" shown frequently in pornography is a different phenomenon: the expulsion of clear and abundant fluid, which has been shown to be a diluted fluid from the urinary bladder.
Towards the later part of the 20th century, there was significant confusion between female ejaculation and coital incontinence. In , Bohlen explained the accepted wisdom: . The previously accepted notion that all fluid expelled during a woman's orgasm is urine is now being challenged Scientific studies from the s and later have demonstrated that the substance produced is distinct from urine, though it does show similarities such as alkalinity with urine. Seven women claiming to have ejaculations expelled large volumes of urine through the catheter at orgasm, and little to no other fluid. It may be important for physicians to establish whether there is in fact any incontinence in women who report ejaculation, to avoid unnecessary interventions.
In individual cases, the exact source of any reported discharge may not be obvious without further investigation. Critics have maintained that ejaculation is either stress incontinence or vaginal lubrication. Early work was contradictory; the initial study on one woman by Addiego and colleagues, reported in ,  could not be confirmed in a subsequent study on 11 women in ,  but was confirmed in another 7 women in A study on two women involved ultrasound , endoscopy , and biochemical analysis of fluid. The ejaculate was compared to pre-orgasmic urine from the same woman, and also to published data on male ejaculate. In both women, higher levels of PSA, PAP, and glucose but lower levels of creatinine were found in the ejaculate than the urine.
PSA levels were comparable to those in males. Ultrasounds from a study, involving seven women who reported recurring massive fluid emission during sexual arousal, confirmed thorough bladder emptiness before stimulation, noticeable bladder filling before squirting and demonstrated that the bladder had again been emptied after squirting. Although small amounts of prostatic secretions are present in the emitted fluid, the study suggests that squirting is essentially the involuntary emission of urine during sexual activity. One very practical objection relates to the reported volumes ejaculated, since this fluid must be stored somewhere in the pelvis, of which the urinary bladder is the largest source.
The actual volume of the para-urethral tissue is quite small. By comparison, male ejaculate varies from 0. The eleven specimens analyzed by Goldberg in ,  ranged from 3—15 ml 0. One approach is to use a chemical like methylene blue so that any urinary component can be detected. PAP and PSA have been identified in the para-urethral tissues, using biochemical and immunohistochemical methods, suggesting that the ejaculate is likely to arise from the ducts in these tissues, in a manner homologous to that in the male.
PSA occurs in urine, and is elevated in post-orgasmic samples compared to pre-orgasmic. Simultaneous collection of ejaculate also showed PSA in both urine and ejaculate in all cases, but in higher concentration in the ejaculate than in the urine. Sexual functions, and orgasm in particular, remain poorly understood scientifically, as opposed to politically and philosophically.
The debate in the current literature focuses on three threads: the existence of female ejaculation, its source s and composition, and its relationship to theories of female sexuality. There is some resistance from feminists to what has been perceived as a male lens in interpreting the data and construct. These tissues, surrounding the distal urethra, and anterior to the vagina, have a common embryological origin to the prostatic tissue in the male. In an extensive survey, Darling and colleagues claim support for the existence of ejaculation,  while in a sharply critical response, Alzate   states that direct experimentation fails to provide any evidence.
Shannon Bell argues that the debate is confused by the discussion of two separate phenomena. Bell's critique lies at the heart of feminist concerns about this debate, namely a tendency to "disregard, reinterpret, and overwrite women's subjective descriptions. Bell further questions why feminists have not been more outspoken in defense of women's control over female ejaculation, pointing out that the literature frames the discussion in only five separate ways; procreation, sexual pleasure, deviance, pathology, and a scientific mystery. Importantly, a number of the women stated that they had been diagnosed with urinary incontinence. The book by Ladas, Whipple, and Perry. The continuing debate is further illustrated in the angry exchange of letters between the author and researchers in the American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology in following the publication of 'The G-spot: A modern gynecological myth' by Terrence Hines.
The terminology such as female prostate and female ejaculation invoke images of the female as merely an imitation of the male, mapping the female body onto the male, as if, like the Galenic view, it was incomplete. Others argue it should be retained as a distinctive feminine characteristic distinguishable from the male, and imbued with different properties and purpose. A third concern is that of the increasing 'medicalisation' of women's sexuality, as expressed by Leonore Tiefer which finds its most extreme manifestation in the concept of female sexual dysfunction.
Many women, before learning about ejaculation, experienced shame or avoided sexual intimacy under the belief that they had wet the bed. Contemporary women's health literature summarises what is considered factual as being that the amount of fluid varies greatly and may be unnoticeable, occurs with or without vaginal stimulation , and may accompany orgasm or merely intense sexual pleasure, and orgasm may occur without ejaculation. Whether it can be learned or not, women report that they can induce it by enhancing their sexual response. Sundahl describes it as a birthright and essential part of female creativity. The presence of chemical markers such as PSA or PAP in the female genital tract has been considered evidence in rape trials,  but Sensabaugh and Kahane demonstrated in four specimens that PAP was an order of magnitude greater in a woman's ejaculate than in her urine.
Recently, knowledge that these markers can be of female origin has led to acquittal based on forensic evidence. Sarah Jane Hamilton became known as one of the first alleged female ejaculators from Britain,  though this was later dismissed by porn reviewer Pat Riley as urination in his review of The British are Coming However, she has commented that she could not ejaculate on cue even though producers expect her to like a male performer. In the United Kingdom , the British Board of Film Classification has requested cuts to pornographic films alleged to show female ejaculation, claiming that the expert medical advice it received was that there is no such thing as female ejaculation, and therefore the films showed urolagnia.
Easy on the Eye Productions considered it a "historic victory"  although the BBFC maintains that its "position remains fundamentally unchanged for future releases". In Australia , a similar view has been taken with regard to Internet censorship proposals, which ban pornographic websites featuring female ejaculation. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Expulsion of fluid during or before an orgasm. Human sexuality portal. International Urogynecology Journal. PMID S2CID The Journal of Sexual Medicine. ISSN J Sex Med. ISBN Taverner, William McGraw-Hill Education. Clinical Anatomy. Clinical Manual of Sexual Disorders.
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