For the most part no, and in very rare cases, yes. However, these cases are not the norm, and motivations
for child sexual abuse are numerous and complex, often particular to the abuser in question. Even abusers who have an attraction to children (see here for details
) may not be motivated by that attraction to abuse the child, it may be the result of the stigma or depression they feel from having the attraction and the flawed beliefs they may have about what a child is capable of handling.
It is more accurate to say that abuse is motivated by an unmet mental health need or by a desire for control than it is by a sexual attraction. For that reason, focusing on sexual attraction is not helpful to preventing abuse, because it does not truly address motivation where focusing on adequate mental health resources is more helpful. Because of that, driving those with a sexual attraction to children away from support or resources can contribute
to child sexual abuse, rather than preventing it.