Mar 21, · Urologists have to remember that children exposed to sexual abuse rarely exhibit abnormal genital findings. In fact, absence of genital findings is the rule rather than the exception. In most cases, the final diagnosis of sexual abuse is based on the child's history and behavior, along with the onset and exacerbation of urologic eazye.info by: 2.
Bladder Dysfunction in Sexual Abuse Survivors. These findings indicate that urinary tract symptoms following sexual abuse are common but that urinary tract infection is quite uncommon. Our.
The table listing an approach to the interpretation of medical and laboratory findings in child sexual abuse, published in 2 has been revised slightly, mainly by clarifying the description of findings, separating physical findings into acute and nonacute types, and listing laboratory findings separately. It is hoped that the revised table Cited by: 9.
Oct 10, · Normal findings are the rule, not the exception, in victims of child sexual abuse, with or without penetration, whether chronic or acute. Thus, the use of the term "virgo intacta” in the context of sexual abuse is obsolete (9, 20– 22).Cited by: