I am sorry to hear about your off. Fuck the bike. It is just metal and plastic. The important thing is you are here to tell the tail. I hope that you heal quickly.
The only generalized advice I am qualified to give:
If you have not already done so, buy and always wear full gear. No matter how short the trip, or how careful you are going to be.
Get training in how to operate the high performance machine on which you chose to hurdle your fragile body around. MSF BRC (motorcycle safety foundation, basic riding course) is a minimum. A performance riding school is a true growing experience.
Gun in tank bag. I believe that your intro post proved the logic of that. If not consider how many times you have used a gun in anger then how many times in two weeks you have been hurt by gun on body. Personally I do this with everything including watch and ring. Google "degloved finger motorcycle accident" for more information.
IMHO the following two resources should be included with purchase of any motorcycle, especially a sport bike:
^^ really bad acting... really good information
^^ the book
Next time when wheelie goes too much. Rear brake and roll off, then steer.
Some advice I wish I had taken two years ago (my wreck a few weeks after purchase of my zx):
Get a less powerful bike. Anything below 50 bhp should be much more forgiving. I can speak for a klr650 as being an excellent learning tool. It is built like a friggin tank. Cheap to buy (especially the gen1). Cheap to maintain. Bombproof. Much more forgiving on the power delivery. It can hold its own against most cars from a stop light.
A personal anecdote:
This morning leaving my apt complex on wet relatively cold roads (with knobbies) on my klr, I had a slight case of freudian throttle. The rear spun, and stepped out an inch or two and recovered. Could I have recovered that slide on my zx today? probably. A year ago? maybe. Before msf? probably not. On the klr the answer would be probably for at least two out of those three conditions. It doesn't kick in as hard.
Because it doesn't kick in as hard, I am forced to keep my speed up and practice all the basic skills. I feel I am safer, and significantly more confident. All of that leads to it feeling "slower" and like I have time to think. I can tell you I am probably faster today on my klr then I was 6 months ago on my zx.
I hope you heal up quick and ride safe, regardless of the decision you make on which bike to ride. Sorry if the above came off douchie. If so please find below a kitten video as an apology.