(Sigh). White spots on toenails, abdominal pain and an irregular menstrual period are NOT signs of HIV.
Anemia is a very common symptom in young women; the most common nutrition deficiency in women of child bearing age (because of loss of blood during menstruation and often poor consumption of iron rich foods). Again, this has nothing to do with HIV.
If you continue to obsess over a disease that you do not have, you need to seriously consider some therapy outside of what this forum can provide.
Many who post here would benefit from a bit of short term one on one counseling to help them get over this fear.
Yes, shaunw means active bleeding. Not a sealed cut, not a puncture, not a spot on your skin. In order for transmission to take place the virus would have to be able to actually ENTER your body (and that's even assuming this person was even HIV positive AND there was virus in the area you fingered).
Just stop worrying about all of this and move on from the event.
Look; probably 90 percent of the folks who post here are absolutely convinced they are HIV positive based on what they see are their symptoms.
Often their symptoms pop up after they read about "symptoms" on the internet.
When they describe symptoms they will mention things that we only see at the end stage of the disease; a white tongue (which they mistake for oral thrush) or a cough (which they mistake for a specific pneumonia associated with AIDS) or diarrhea (which is due to anxiety) or swollen lymph nodes (because sometimes they don't realize lymph nodes in the neck and under the arms are always near the surface of the skin and can be easily felt under normal circumstances and when we poke at the poor things they can swell up and become tender from all this prodding).
You can't live your life in terror.
The Oraquick test is a very good test for determining ones status. It's hard to screw this test up. The recommended time period for this test is 12 weeks. However, it appears many who spend hundreds and hundreds of dollars on this test (I must remember to buy stock in this test!) still cannot accept the good news they are HIV negative...so they continue to obsess and test again and again or continue to live their lives in total terror over a disease they do not have.
For those, a simple blood test will confirm what the many Oraquick tests have already shown...a negative status.
And, in the event that one has tested too early and it does turn out they are positive, a second test (a Western Blot) is done to confirm this status...and if confirmed, then one begins the process of dealing with this disease which is certainly a controllable disease in this day and age.
HIV is limited to humans; therefore, for research purposes, you can't ask humans to deliberately have sexual contact with a HIV positive person and then have them test at differing time levels with the OraQuick test to see if this picks up the antibodies earlier than 12 weeks.
Thus, while it would be HIGHLY unusual that someone would test negative at 70 and 76 days and positive at 84 (or 90 if you want to go the 3 month route), this is why the "safe" recommendation is this time frame.
If this brings you comfort, frottage (rubbing of genitals) really isn't considered a risk for HIV transmission and your actual penetration was quite brief.
What you do is STOP READING ABOUT SYMPTOMS ON THE INTERNET and do your final test at 12 weeks. Include a syphilis test in that one.
What you also do is take comfort is realizing what a low risk oral sex (both giving and receiving is).
We're talking about an estimated risk of .5 to 1 per 10,000 exposures with a source known to carry the virus...which, in your case, is true.
The fact that you had Chlamydia DID NOT increase your risk of HIV transmission.
Early stage HIV (ARS) results in flu like symptoms two to six weeks after transmission. It does not result in brittle nails, headaches, constant diarrhea, night sweats, muscle twitching, anxiety, confusion, changes in heart rate, blurred vision or eye floaters.
I am going to guess that you developed many of these after reading about all of them on the internet in regards to HIV and have self-diagnosed yourself as being infected with this virus. At this point you are so attuned to the fear you are infected that every twitch, itch, ache, pain, etc. only tends to lead you to the conclusion that you must be infected.
You are certainly not the first person to post on this list the very same fears regarding this. Many who have done this have been quite shocked to go on to realize their sexual experience did not leave them infected.
Stop focusing on symptoms and focus on the EXTREMELY low risk of transmission from oral sex and the fact that all your tests so far have shown an absolutely negative status.
It is also going to be extremely (and I do mean extremely!) unusual that any further testing will have any different results.
Once you accept your negative status and relax over this event, your "symptoms" will magically disappear.