Skip to content
no sex,only kissing and handjob
Akshay771 posted:
hello, i had an encounter with one unknown woman,she gave me a handjob,and i kissed all over her body,except her lips,tits and vagina,there were no scars,scabs and bleedind on her body,can i get hiv?I remember clearly that she was thin.I am really anxious.Please i really need some doctor to answer me.I really cant move on with my life,should i get an HIV test.I did not kiss her on the lips,i did not kiss her tits, i didnt perform oral sex.there were no exchange of fluid whatsoever..please help
georgiagail responded:
No, you cannot get HIV from getting a handjob and kissing someone all over their body except their lips, breasts and vagina.

Akshay771 replied to georgiagail's response:
am sorry to contradict you,i wish you were right,but according to the cdc you get hiv from mutual masturbation,because i fingered while she had her underwear there is a risk,in 3 months i am going for my hiv test,am really scared, i wish i never done that irresponsible act
georgiagail replied to Akshay771's response:
I'm sorry also but you are incorrect in this concern. You cannot get HIV from mutual masturbation and certainly not from fingering someone through their underwear.

HIV transmission can only occur when the virus is able to ENTER the uninfected persons body through an open (i.e., bleeding), cut, wound, tear, lesion, etc.. It does not, somehow, manage to melt into a finger through underwear cloth.

If HIV were that easy to transmit we'd probably all be infected.

There is no need to be scared but I suspect you'll not be satisfied in regards to your status until you get that nice big negative test result.


Helpful Tips

What steps to take if you test positive?Expert
Hello community, Dan, Gail and myself often answer questions around the potential risk of different exposures for those of you who are ... More
Was this Helpful?
26 of 39 found this helpful

Related Drug Reviews

  • Drug Name User Reviews

Report Problems With Your Medications to the FDA

FDAYou are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit the FDA MedWatch website or call 1-800-FDA-1088.