Child sexual abuse (real one)

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Child sexual abuse (real one)

  1. 1. CHILDSEXUALABUSE
  2. 2. CHILD :SOMEONE WHOIS NOT YET AN ADULT
  3. 3. SEXUAL :RELATING TO THEPHYSICALACTIVITY OF SEX
  4. 4. A B U S E TO TREAT SOMEONE IN ACRUEL WAY AND VIOLENT WAY
  5. 5. WHAT IS CHILDSEXUALABUSE ?
  6. 6. may bedefined as any sexual experience perpetrated on a child (Goldman & Grimbeek, 2011).
  7. 7. KISING, FONDILINGAND ORAL SEX IS ACT THAT CAN BE CONSIDERED AS CONTACT SEXUAL ABUSE (Goldman & Grimbeek, 2011).
  8. 8. Acts considered to be non-contact sexual abuse include sexualremarks made to a child, online solicitation, voyeurism, exhibitionism, and showing a child pornographic material (Goldman & Grimbeek, 2011).
  9. 9. WHY DID THIS PEOPLE DO CHILD SEXUAL ABUSE? WHAT FACTORTHAT LEAD THEM?
  10. 10. AND WILL LEAD TO CHILD SEXUAL ABUSE(Long-term Impact of Child Sexual Abuse, 2004).
  11. 11. LACK OF ADEQUATECARE, SUPERVISION AND PROTECTION FROM PARENT (Long-term Impact of Child Sexual Abuse, 2004).
  12. 12. PHYSICAL ATTRACTIVENESS, TEMPERAMENT OR PHYSICAL MATURITY MIGHT INCREASE THE RISKS OF CHILDREN BEING SEXUALLYABUSED (Long-term Impact of Child Sexual Abuse, 2004).
  13. 13. Remember, no onesymptom alone will indicate sexual abuse.
  14. 14. WHAT WILL AFFECT THE CHILD?WHICH PART OF THECHILDREN WILL BE AFFECTED?
  15. 15. CSA has consistently been linked to a range of difficulties including Depression,dissociation, post- traumatic stressdisorder (PTSD), personalitydisorders, anxiety and fear, and substance abuse (Beier, et al., 2009).
  16. 16. LONG-TERM IMPACT ON THE VICTIMS MENTAL HEALTH(Long-term Impact of Child Sexual Abuse, 2004).
  17. 17. CHILD SEXUAL ABUSE CAN BE CONNECTED WITH SERIOUS MENTAL ANDPHYSICAL HEALTH PROBLEMS (Beier, et al., 2009).
  18. 18. UNABLE TO DEVELOPINGCAPACITY FOR TRUST(Long-term Impact of Child Sexual Abuse, 2004)
  19. 19. DOES THISPROBLEM WILL BECOME MORESERIOUS IN OUR COMMUNIYT ?
  20. 20. WHAT THECOMMUNITY CANDO TO PREVENT CHILD SEXUAL ABUSE ?
  21. 21. and authorities require to reportsuspected cases of child sexual abuse (Goldman & Grimbeek, 2011).
  22. 22. Teachers need to learn how to protect children(Goldman & Grimbeek, 2011).
  23. 23. SUITABLEPUNISHMENT SHOULD BEIMPLEMENT.
  24. 24. PREVENTIONPROGRAMS HAVE PRIMARILY FOCUSED ON EDUCATING CHILDREN ABOUT SEXUAL ABUSE
  25. 25. TEENAGERS COULDPLAY AN IMPORTANTROLE IN ASSISTINGTHEIR PEERS WHOHAD BEEN SEXUALLY ABUSED.
  26. 26. TEENAGERSSHOULD TAKE CHARGE BYHEAR THEIR FRIENDS VOICE.
  27. 27. CHILD- FRIENDLYATMOSPHEREWOULD MOTIVATE THE VICTIMS TO COME FORWARD.
  28. 28. SHOULD HAVE TOANDSURROUNDING CHILD SEXUAL ABUSES.
  29. 29. LONELY.
  30. 30. IS THIS YOURSITUATION WITH YOURCHILDREN ?
  31. 31. OR, THIS IS A TRUEPICTURE OFYOUR LIFE ?
  32. 32. YOU CHOOSE !!!
  33. 33. REFFERENCESBeier K. M., Ahlers C. J., Goecker D., Neutze J., Mundt I. A., Hupp E., et al. (2009). Can pedophiles be reached for primary prevention of child. The Journal of Forensic Psychiatry & Psychology , 851–867. Goldman, J. D., & Grimbeek, P. (2011). Sources of knowledge of departmental policy on child sexual. Educational Review , 1-18. (2004). Long-term Impact of Child Sexual Abuse. New Straits Times.

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