There is a really, really good chance this is a false positive. Anything below a 3.5 has at least a 50/50 chance of being a false positive, and at a 1.19, there is probably an 85-90% chance yours is.
If your doctor is diagnosing and treating STIs, they need to be aware of the CDC's Treatment Guidelines. They explain this.
"The most commonly used test, HerpeSelect HSV-2 enzyme immunoassay (EIA), often is falsely positive at low index values (1.1–3.0) (457–457). One study reported an overall specificity of 57.4%, with a specificity of 39.8% for index values of 1.1–2.9 (458). Because of the poor specificity of commercially available type-specific EIAs, particularly with low index values (<3.0), a confirmatory test (Biokit or Western blot) with a second method should be performed before test interpretation. Use of confirmatory testing with the Biokit or the Western blot assays have been reported to improve accuracy of HSV-2 serologic testing (459). "
Show your doctor that. They can order you the Western Blot, or you can assume it's a false negative, given your incredibly low risk. Either would be appropriate.