“And I hope you suffer the consequences.” Fetal alcohol syndrome, which results from pre-birth exposure to alcohol, causes facial abnormalities, growth deficiencies and problems with the central nervous system, according to the the National Organization on Fetal Alcohol Syndrome.Hoskins’ attacker “probably knew he was very naive” and decided to rob him, Johnson told the TV station.“I'm sure this wasn't this criminal's first time doing what he's done,” Johnson said.

He received treatment after a relative found out he was hurt and dialled 911.

Initially, Hoskins told Detroit police a different story because he was ashamed of the circumstances surrounding the assault, he said.

But he and his adoptive mother, Cynthia Johnson, shared the disturbing encounter in the hopes Tee can be located.

“God is going to get you for what you did to me,” Hoskins said on WJBK.

A Detroit man with a developmental disability was savagely beaten and robbed by a man from a chat site he invited over for sex, he says.

Henry Hoskins, 25, who has fetal alcohol syndrome, displayed the 42 staples in his head and the scars on his neck he says “Tee” from the site Interactive Male caused early Saturday during an emotional interview with WJBK-TV.

Hoskins invited Tee, whom he describes as a black male in his 20s with a star tattoo on the right side of his face, over for sex about midnight after celebrating his birthday Friday, he says.

But after the pair had relations, Tee choked Hoskins, hit him with a gun and left with his cellphone and wallet after he passed out, Hoskins told the TV station, noting he feared for his life.

Sexual assault and abuse of people with disabilities often goes unreported.

If you or someone you care about has a disability and has been sexually assaulted or abused, the most important thing to know is that it is never the victim’s fault. People with disabilities are victimized by crime at higher rates than the rest of the population, according to the National Crime Victimization Survey (NCVS).

The term “disability,” as used by the Department of Justice in the NCVS, includes a wide range of limitations such as sensory (vision, hearing), cognitive, self-care, and ambulatory or mobility limitations.