"It's a very important time," said Colombian journalist Alejandro Pino, who has been documenting abuse cases.
"Now we have a generation of players, especially women, who are educated and are aware that they can demand that their right be respected."
Rozo was appointed physiotherapist for the Colombian teenage squad in late 2017 as the team were preparing for that year's women's Under-17 World Cup in December and the South American championship the following year.
"I noticed since the gathering in December [for 2017 World Cup preparations] the approach that he had with the girls, touching their backsides, approaching them, challenging them to kiss him, being rude to them, calling them lesbians and then going out and touching their backside. This is not normal," Rozo said.
She informed her superiors in the Colombian Football Federation but says it was not until her allegations began appearing in the media that Luna was dismissed.
Abuse allegations were not limited to one predator. The father of one of the team members has recounted the girl's experiences at the hands of another team official, conditioning coach Sigifredo Alonso.
Men are also speaking out. Two former referees, Harold Perilla and Carlos Chavez, recently accused Oscar Julian Ruiz, one of South America's most powerful match officials, of harassment and abuse.
Contacted by AFP, Ruiz, a referee at the 2002, 2006 and 2010 World Cups and now a coach at the South American football confederation, said he had been advised by his lawyers not to comment on the allegations.