Both my brother and I were told we had learning disabilities. He graduated from NYU and I graduated from Harvard. He had dyslexia as a kid (he sees words backwards) and today he's a book publisher. I couldn't do math or science to save my life, I thought, and now math is my bread and butter while I am also an amateur astronomer in my spare time.
It seems to me you don't have a learning disability at all--just like neither of us did, and just like most kids who have been told they are learning disabled actually don't. You just need to figure out how you learn and how to organize and express your original thoughts; no one else can do it for you. Just because you don't learn and express your ideas the same as the average person doesn't mean you are learning disabled.
Don't believe me? You just taught yourself how to use a piece of very sophisticated technology, and wrote a review about it which is the 'Most Helpful' review on the page for this product. What that indicates to me is that you might not respond well to someone trying to teach you every detail of a subject, but rather discover it for yourself; that if it's not hands on, live experience, just a subject in a book, it's probably both hard to conceptualize and boring.
Go with what you're good at and don't worry about the things you aren't good at. You may even find that the things you're good at and love to do become the things for which people consider you a genius.