Getting Wet While Talking To Someone

For many people, getting wet while talking to another person can be quite embarrassing even if the person is completely unaware of what is going on in your body. Each person has unique sexual response experiences which are directly influenced by thoughts, fantasies, abilities, real-life experiences, stage of life, relationships, medications, and physical and emotional wellness. No two people are the same in how they respond sexually; therefore, it is really important to know yourself and your body well so you can be as aware and comfortable as possible with your process.

This knowledge can help enhance your sexual experiences. A person may not be aware of every physical change that happens during a sexual response. There are a number of theories about sexual response cycles; some older ( Masters and Johnson); some newer (Kaplan); and some gender-specific (Basson, Whipple, and Brash-McGreer). It’s essential to recognize that each person is individual in their expression and experiences of sexual response. We provide this basic information so you can be more educated and empowered about your sexuality.

Getting Wet While Talking To Someone

Why You Get Wet While Talking To Someone

The main reason while most people get wet while talking to another person is that they are sexually attracted to the person they are talking to or the subject of discussion is sexual in nature or triggering sexual fantasies.

For example, when talking to a guy you like as a girl, you imagine that you could smell his pheromone or body odor which has stimulated your nose to make you aroused, suddenly you have an intimate feeling with him, your body responded immediately with the secretion of some substance to lubricate your private part getting ready for sexual intercourse, that is why you got wet. Often (but not always), when a woman is sexually excited, blood flow increases to their genitals so that the vulva and clitoris swell and the vagina lubricate itself, which is called “getting wet.” This lubrication helps with friction and makes vaginal sex more comfortable and enjoyable.

When you are missing someone, the first thing you remember is how he or she smells, the body odor of that person will immediately surface in your memory. Anecdotal evidence suggests that even for guys the same reaction which is completely normal holds true.

However, there are times you can get wet while talking to someone without being sexually aroused. Even when you aren’t aware of it (such as explicit leaking wetness), your vagina produces lubrication. It’s a natural part of your physiological functioning.

The glands in your cervix and vaginal wall create essential lubrication to protect your genital area from an injury or tearing and keep your vagina clean and moist. Depending on where you are in your cycle and hormone levels, the amount of cervical fluid could vary.

Keep in mind that this fluid, or something similar, also appears during sex. But just because you see it doesn’t mean you’re turned on. If there is lubrication, it’s your glands at work. The responsible glands for producing lubrication for sexual activity are the Bartholin glands (located to the right and left of the vaginal opening) and the Skene glands (close to the urethra).

 

How to control your sexual urges

Feeling the urge to have sex is a normal part of human nature. However, these feelings can sometimes interfere with daily life and relationships, sometimes in a very detrimental way. Finding ways to control your sexual urges may help you improve your quality of life, your relationships, and your productivity. You can learn to avoid situations that make you have sexual urges. You can talk to others about your concerns, even seeking professional help if you feel your sexual urges are negatively impacting your life.

 

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