I would recommend returning to see your doctor
again to discuss the symptoms. Based on what you are describing, it sounds like you did likely have a sexually transmitted infection, based on the history of swollen glands in the groin, and it sounds like you likely received the appropriate treatment for at least chlamydia and gonorrhea.
In this setting, there is a risk for HIV infection as well, and you are right to be concerned about the possibility. Most acute HIV infections are totally asymptomatic, but they can also sometimes cause a generalized flu like illness
, which could include fevers, nausea and vomiting
, and swollen glands. Unfortunately, these symptoms are very nonspecific and could be caused by all sorts of different things, including lots of other viruses that you could pick up normally, like common cold and flu viruses.
Your doctor will be able to help you decide what to do. If there is a strong suspicion for an acute HIV infection, then testing may be necessary. The standard tests used to diagnosis HIV do not turn positive sometimes for 1-2 months after exposure, so sometimes it is necessary to use a special test (called a "viral load") to make the diagnosis soon after the potential exposure.