Also, Could I keep using Abrevia daily as a suppressive medication or get prosurx? Or is it wiser to buy those pharmaceutical pill? I do not have coverage to buy multiple amounts yearly if so.
So first, a herpes sore wouldn't appear within a day if this is a new infection for you. The absolute minimum time it takes to appear is 2 days, and the average is 4. It also wouldn't go away that quickly, even with Abreva. Abreva only shortens the duration of an outbreak by a day or so.
If this is a cold sore - hsv1 - then it's a pre-existing infection that you didn't know you had. That makes more sense, if this is a cold sore, because you'd have antibodies that help keep it milder, and might make it heal faster, though 2-3 days is still really quick for a cold sore.
You can get a type-specific IgG blood test to find out if you have either type. Oral hsv2 is rare, and I'd be surprised if you got that, though it's possible.
It can take up to 4 months to test positive, so if you test now, and it's negative, and positive later, it's a new infection. If you test positive now (depending on how long it's been - some people show positive in as soon as 2 weeks), it's a pre-existing infection.
Let's assume it's herpes for a moment - and I'm not sure it is - we don't have the studies on hsv1 and suppression like we do hsv2. Many who take it for oral hsv1 have frequent outbreaks they are trying to prevent rather than trying to prevent transmission.
About half the population has hsv1, and you can't give someone what they already have. 90% of those will never have symptoms, so most don't know they have it.
I wouldn't rush out and buy any medications until you find out for sure that you actually have herpes. It doesn't really fit the time frames, so it's quite possible that it isn't herpes. If you get another sore, don't put anything on it, and get to a doctor and have them do a type-specific culture or PCR swab on it. Testing an actual sore is the best way to find out what type you have in what location.