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I understand your concern, and here is my response to your questions: In the attached report (attachments removed to protect patient's identity), your HIV test came back negative, and the testing method used was the ICT (Immunochromatographic) test. In most laboratories, the ICT rapid card test is of the third generation and primarily detects HIV antibodies. Some laboratories also offer the ICT card test that can detect both antigen and antibody. Based on the comment section in your attached report, it appears that this specific card test is capable of detecting both antigen and antibody. However, at this point, after a 94-day exposure period, the distinction of whether it detects antigen becomes less significant. This is because the third-generation kit, which solely detects antibodies, is also considered conclusive in ruling out HIV.
Therefore, now that 94 days have passed since the exposure, you can confidently consider the HIV ICT rapid card test as conclusive for ruling out HIV. There is no further need for testing, as all tests conducted after a three-month exposure window can reliably rule out HIV. If you have not engaged in any further unprotected intercourse within these 94 days, you can consider yourself free from the risk of HIV.