Seminal gland

The seminal gland, also called the seminal vesicle, holds the liquid that mixes with sperm to form semen. Semen contains fluid from the epididymis, seminal vesicle, prostate gland, and vas deferens. Each body part plays a key role in semen production. The fluids help the sperm swim towards the egg and keep the sperm nourished during the traveling process. This gland is located behind the bladder, above the prostate gland, and in front of the rectum. It is about two inches long. This gland releases a fluid rich in sugars, which feeds the sperm. The fluid also has clotting properties that make the semen sticky. This ensures the semen clings inside the vagina for enough time for the sperm to travel to the egg. Pain in the lower left section of the abdomen is an indicator that the seminal vesicle is inflamed. A dry orgasm is another issue that be caused by problems with the seminal vesicle. If the seminal gland is obstructed by inflammation, cysts, or calcification, the seminal fluid will not be released.
Written and medically reviewed by the Healthline Editorial Team
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In Depth: Seminal gland

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