Generally speaking, Colleges and Universities don't care what classes you've had in the military... they (military courses) DO NOT usually carry over for college credit, and justly so.
Here's a good rule of thumb that you can apply to both the military and civilian schools:
"DEGREES carry over, college or military credit doesn't." -Teila K. Day
Here's a good example; you take anatomy and physiology at some crummy little school and other schools won't accept their credits, even if hell froze over... HOWEVER, because that crummy little school is regionally accredited (by one of the common accrediting bodies), then colleges and universities will honor the DEGREE if you obtained one from that crummy little school. That means you'd be able to start on a Masters program at Harvard (assuming you got in) even though you got your undergrad at some horrible little school that no one accepts credit from. Ok, that's a basic rule of thumb, and the very reason why when you select a less-than-stellar school, you darn sure better graduate from it, or you've wasted your time and money.
You have been told that you can "Go for Officer" a year after you complete the 68WM6 course. Forget what they are telling you, and conduct your own research because you'll usually fair FAR better! Did the army tell you that there is a Enlisted to Officer program where they PAY for your tuition and you retain your pay while you attend a civilian college, and you're commission at graduation (passing the NCLEX)? Check into that program! You might have to be active duty- but those are the programs you want to check into. DO NOT waste your time doing 68WM6 if you want to be an Officer.
Complete the prerequisite courses at your college and pass the NCLEX. THEN finish your BSN (as applicable; required for active duty, not for the reserves and or National Guard) and then work as an officer.
Always finish civilian schooling FIRST, unless circumstances dictate you do otherwise.
Aren't you too old for ROTC?
Physician Assistant: Complete the required prerequisites, apply for the course at Ft. Sam Houston, get paid while going to school, then work as an officer.
NP: After completing your RN, complete an online or in-house NP curriculum and work in the military as an NP, bypassing the often requirement to work several years as a med surg RN. You'll also get constructive credit (refer to the appropriate DOD Instruction; do not go by what a recruiter, etc., tells you. Constructive credit is outlined in black and white.. there is no guessing as what rank you'll be if you have prior experience as an RN or a degree past the required undergrad.)
OR.. Generally do your time working med surg, then when it comes time for your advanced training as an officer, then you'll be sent to school for NP, CRNA, Critical Care, etc.. No promises on what you'll get. It all comes down to the military's need and space. You know the deal if you're already prior service.
You do not even remotely have to be an enlisted nurse before being an officer. Go for the RN/Officer, and skip everything in between if you can as it just wastes time.
* Check on the Enlisted to Officer Nursing Program. You'll get paid your current rate while going to school. It use to be that you're commissioned after passing the NCLEX-RN, and you'd have to finish your BSN while on active duty with a set time.
a) always read the requirements for any program yourself.
b) always read the regulation, Da-Pam, DoD Instruction, etc.. that governs any program, training or college credit that your completing or interested in completing.
I've had to correct folks at the Military Ed. Center on more than one occasion. Always know what you can and can't do by law or regulation... do not merely rely on what the 1SG, Commander, etc., tell you!
Hope that helps.