The seminal fluid may pass by its loose rim and impregnation may result.
When copulating, the female receives the seminal fluid and holds it stored in her receptacle.
The single tube thus formed, the ejaculatory duct, conveys the seminal fluid to the urethra, from which it is discharged.
One reason why the offspring suffer is that the seminal fluid deteriorates very rapidly by repeated indulgence.
Distention of the seminal vesicles with a superabundance of seminal fluid also acts as a source of irritation.
Seminal fluid cannot be distinguished from mucus by any other than a careful microscopic examination.
In occasional instances, the internal irritation reaches such a height that blood is discharged with the seminal fluid.
Seminal fluid is abundantly secreted and produced only during the height of sexual excitement in the male.
We have said in the preceding pages that man, in a healthy state, need not lose a drop of seminal fluid until after marriage.
Of this inability two causes may be assigned, a defect of tension in the external organs, and a decay of the seminal fluid.