She's 17." After they walk away, Stabler laments, "Welcome to the world of gray."I have a laundry list of issues with this episode, not only because I find it offensive as someone with Turner Syndrome (specifically mosaic Turner's, which Janey supposedly has), but because this show presents multiple incorrect facts.

In order, they include, but are not limited to, the following:1.

Girls with Turner syndrome are typically short in relation to the height of their parents.

Turner syndrome, a medical disorder that affects about 1 in every 2,500 girls, is a genetic condition in which a female does not have the usual pair of two X chromosomes.

Girls who have this condition usually are shorter than average and infertile due to early loss of ovarian function.

Turner syndrome (TS) was first described in 1938 by Dr.

Henry Turner, an endocrinologist, who noted a set of common physical features in some of his female patients.

Sometimes Turner syndrome is diagnosed at birth as the result of heart problems, kidney problems or lymphoedema.

If a girl has the typical characteristics and symptoms of Turner syndrome, such as short stature, a webbed neck, a broad chest and widely spaced nipples, the syndrome may be suspected.

In the end, chronology rules are applied (she is 17 and therefore is legally past the New York age of consent) and she makes the decision to move in with her boyfriend.

The episode ends with a new detective nearly arresting the boyfriend for kissing Janey and Stabler stating, "The creep's legal.

They hyper-focus on her outward appearance, and when they find out that she has been remotely using her estranged mother's laptop as a means of looking up sexual-related websites (lingerie shops, position guides, etc.), they immediately assume that she has been coerced into all of it by someone as opposed to viewing it as human curiosity.

They discover that she has been seeing a 30-year-old assistant of her father's, and they immediately treat him as a deviant for his interest in her.

It is often identified during early childhood, when a slow growth rate and other common features become noticeable.