It is entirely likely that certain people are less traumatized by certain types of inappropriate sexual encounters. But you won't know if you fit into that category until you actually do - and it will be because of something inside / how others treat you, not because of reading any study. Once a trauma response HAS set in, you can't just read other case studies that had better outcomes and then will yourself into joining that team instead. So the study is an accurate description, but questionable prescription, if that makes any sense.
Definitely a pathological focus on damage is not helpful. For all the attention Oprah gave to male survivors, her extended web series on the subject is titled "Life in the Ruins." That's DISGUSTING. One of the very first things I read about all this shit is that the general public can unwittingly hurt survivors through solely defining themselves as such, whereas survivors themselves are more likely to have good outcomes if they see their abuse as an ugly part of their lives that CAN be emotionally superceded by good things. Like - if you see a guy in a wheelchair playing "Murderball," it's dense and counterproductive to focus just on his past / what he can't do as opposed to his future / what he can.
"Don't think it hasn't been a little slice of heaven just because it hasn't!" --Bugs Bunny