I second HouTx's previous comment 110%. A little bit about me and why...
I graduated high school in 2006 and fiddled around not knowing what I wanted to do for a living. I had friends that went to work, friends that went to community college, and friends that hauled off to big Universities, UT Austin and Penn State, just to name a few.
Fast forward to August of 2010 and I have finally decided I wanted to do nursing, having both parents, an aunt, a neighbor, and two friends go into the field...keep in mind I had ZERO college experience behind me. I went to a local community college after quickly ruling out the outrageously expensive and unnecessary large universities and after testing out of the "basics", I was eligible and applying to an LVN program, which I was accepted to in August 2011. The program only required "basics" math, reading, english...and only 1 Intro to A&P course. Easy peezy.
I will now be graduating with my LVN in August of this year and I have my prerequisites completed for my RN already, so I could begin that transition in January or August of next year. Tack on a year or 2 after that for my BSN and you and I will basically be in the same place except for two things.
1- I will be in far less debt
2- I will have more experience
It is because of these two things, HUGELY important things I would advise you to either consider a different field of medicine, or consider a different school/educational path. To be brutally honest, choosing a generic degree route with a fast tracked baccalaureate program, from what I have heard from nurses that know a great deal about it here in Houston, will get you almost laughed out of an interview as a new hire in most major hospitals. (Not literally, of course) Finding your first job will be immensely difficult, though.
The thing a lot of people forget, is that nursing is like no other profession when it comes to earning your credentials. A degree in the traditional sense of the word means a hugely different thing than if you were to choose some floofy crap, let's say "Liberal Arts." A big university with a huge name and a great GPA will do you wonders there. Not even close in nursing. Most places around Houston, if the hospital hasn't went magnet status, will take an RN with a few years of experience over a new grad BSN without thinking twice, and if you are hired with your bachelor's, it means no more than a few extra stitches on your lapel. You will usually be paid the same as an RN with the same experience RN (RN = ADN = Associate's degree). It's a tough truth, but it's the truth.
My advice to you is this: Since you HAVEN'T chosen a concrete nursing career path already, transfer your credits to a more sensible community college and get your Associate's (RN) there. Work for a year somewhere and have your employing hospital pay for your online bachelor's degree. The programs online are COMPLETELY online, take a year and are about $16,000. If not that and you want to stay where you are......
Either get on a dedicated, tried and true path to earning your bachelor's degree as quickly and as most cost efficiently as you can OR choose a different medical profession, although if you heart is telling you nursing, then you have the bug and will love it as we all do.
I hope some of this helps. It's hard advice to get after you've already been going to school, but that comes with the territory of switching majors after already being at a big university. I'll have my LVN by Christmas and be about 4k in debt, max. After that, my employers
will be paying for the remainder of my school and I'll have my BSN (ready for CRNA school) by 2015/2016. Keeping in mind that throughout this whole process I will be working in a hospital gaining experience, rather than sitting in a university classroom compiling debt. In nursing my friend, experience is usually more valuable than credentials. BTW...I'm going to be a male nurse also! Welcome to the club! Best of luck to ya!