I am not saying that it was a positive thing- obviously there are things they will struggle with, I just think that it may not be as horrible/shocking/painful for them to speak about if they have done the work to heal.
Their reaction as a child (particularly if they were groomed for this behavior) may well not have been anger/hurt/sadness/trauma because they didn't necessarily have the context to make it a bad thing. As they became older and realized what had happened, their feelings around it would probably change.
I would just hate for someone to feel somehow as though they were wrong for not having known as a child that it was not ok. I guess ultimately it would boil down to what they said about it as an adult- do they still see it as ok, or are they simply not going to be angry at their childhood self for not knowing better and having been ok with what they interpreted as attention? It would take time to finesse that out of the statements given.
I can't get from the fragmented bit initially presented that the person is looking at it in a positive light. I can see that as a potential, but the other possibility is that they have made that first step and many beyond, and they are now capable of nurturing that small child they once were, not being angry at them for feeling 'wrong' at that point in time. That doesn't mean that- as an adult they think it was acceptable, or is even remotely ok. They can still be angry at the perpetrator and recognize the harm caused, but there is a very twisted expectation that victims (of any abuse)should always be sad and angry. It doesn't work that way- people who are abused, sexually or otherwise, often think- at the time it happens- that it was done because the other person loved them "too much". In terms of sexual abuse it is often (again, particularly among those groomed in advance) presented as happening to them because the perpetrator loves them so much he or she can't stop him/herself. Obviously as an adult or a child raised in a healthy household, we would recoil at that idea. Someone raised differently would not necessarily have that context. Often, one of the reasons they are hesitant to seek help as they come to understand what happened, they feel guilty for having accepted or been a participant in the behaviors. It's often harder for them to forgive themselves for being complicit than it is for them to work through the anger at the perpetrator. That forgiveness of self is, for so many, hard to achieve, but an absolute cornerstone of true healing.