1) Separate tests are required for each STD. There is no specific test for PID; it requires a pelvic exam, a clinician's judgement, and often blood tests and sometimes imaging tests such as CT scan or pelvic ultrasound. In other words, you need to see a health care provider to check it out. Also, PID often occurs despite all standard STD tests beig negative (gonorrhea, chlamydia, etc); so you can't assume you don't have PID just because those tests are negative. See a health care provider.
2) If your BF had sex only once or a few times with the HIV infected person, then the odds are strong his isn't infected. But of course he needs to be tested to be sure. If his HIV test is negative, you have no worries--assuming that's your only potential risk for HIV.
3) Blood tests do not check for HIV or for CD4 (formerly called T4) cell counts unless the provider specifically requests those tests. CD4 testing generally is not done at all unless the HIV test is positive. If you are concerned about HIV, ask your health care provider to test you for it.
4) "Lumps in vagina" doesn't make much sense; but perhaps you mean the vulva, or near the vaginal opening. If your doc has diagnosed ingrown hairs (that is, folliculitis or just pimples), then that's what it is; your description doesn't sound like enlarged lymph nodes. Persons really cannot accurate tell whether their own lymph nodes are enlarged; that's a job for a health care provider. But most potentially detectable enlarged nodes are in the groin, armpits, and neck. But no health care provider would ever mix up lymph node enlargement and folliculitis or ingrown hairs; they are easy to tell apart.
5) Perhaps you mean group B strep infection (?). Group B strep is normal in the vagina, and doesn't indicate anything abnormal. However, if group B strep is in the vagina when a baby is born, serious infections of the newborn sometimes can result. If you aren't pregnant, group B strep doesn't matter. In fact, most providers don't even test for it except during pregnancy. Group B strep and HIV are completely independent of one another. Having group B strep doesn't indicate an immune system problem.
NGU stands for nongonococcal urethritis, an infection of the urethra (urine tube in the penis) in men.
Best wishes--- HHH, MD
Just i have only one question ,if anyone have B Positive/a positive group,it means that he or she has HIV positive /infection of aids.