To get your transcripts, contact the Department of Education in the town where you'd gone to high school. They can tell you how to get your transcripts. You can get an unofficial copy, so you can see what your grades were.
If your doctors feel that you can't give speeches in class, then you can work with...
Best answer: To get your transcripts, contact the Department of Education in the town where you'd gone to high school. They can tell you how to get your transcripts. You can get an unofficial copy, so you can see what your grades were.
If your doctors feel that you can't give speeches in class, then you can work with the office of student disabilities on campus to get accommodations in your classes. There may still be speeches required, but you may be able to do them via some sort of alternate arrangement, such as recording them rather than giving them live, or etc. Talk to the office of student disabilities after the college admits you, and before you get to campus, to find out what accommodations you can ask for that may help you, and what documentation is needed to get them.
When you get to campus, go to the career center and work with them to figure out what fields may suit you. But if you like computers, and if you type quickly, and would prefer a job where you don't have to talk to people a lot, and if you like math (regardless of how you did in math in high school) you might consider programming and things related to it. You might like being a research librarian. Other fields you may like: actuary, statistician, accountant, auditor. If you don't mind *not* working with computers, you might also like forestry, lab tech (bio major), long haul truck driver, zoo animal technologist, horticulturalist.
If you're working for a large company now, use this opportunity. Look around you. See what jobs/careers exist there that don't require the types of interaction you'd prefer to avoid, or that don't require a lot of it. Talk to people who do jobs that you think may interest you, to find out what's needed to get such jobs. With that research, plus your own via the college career center and etc., see where it all takes you.
I'd avoid the private "tech schools". Many are very expensive, and some are scams. You can often get those same programs at a community college for much less money.
4 days ago