State run health authorities are more conservative and always intend to remain on a "safer side". Transmission through wound is slightly possible only if the wound is bleeding profusely and comes into direct contact of infected body fluid through "vigorous" rubbing.
In your case, the transmission risk does not shift from zero even by an iota. Her contaminated fingers had the exposure to ambient air, sufficient to inactivate the virus. So you have no reason to worry about
Thanks for your response Diver, both yourself and Dr. Hook's responses have calmed me down. What I don't get however, is that the governmental website of the NHS (http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/HIV/Pages/Causes.aspx), where I live in England, states that:
The body fluids that contain enough HIV to infect someone are:
vaginal fluids, including menstrual blood
lining inside the anus
The main ways the virus enters the bloodstream are:
cuts and sores in the skin
thin lining on or inside the anus and genitals
thin lining of the mouth and eyes
Surely putting two and two together, I'd be at risk here. Given the girl almost immediately touched my eye after touching her vagina.
Sorry for persisting, just a bit freaked out at the min
1. Biting. Just one case out of tens of millions of transmission todate. Therefore the probability is too low to consider.
2. Lip to lip kissing is a no risk thing, regardless of your lip condition.
3. Hand to genital or body contact, even if the hands are contaminated with body fluids, does not put you under the risk of HIV because the virus is inactive (unable to infect) outside the host.
Your risk is non existent from this situation.