My brain doesn't think in numbers either. (I know exactly four telephone numbers- not including my work #; I know my social security number but not my husband's nor my sons' and I've been married almost 27 years and my sons are 20 and almost 17, and I don't expect to know my driver's license number in this lifetime. I am pitiful, I know!!!)
I've never done well in things like Alegbra because they make no sense to me, and because a part of my brain is saying that I'm wasting time doing a problem whose answer comes out to be something like "xy2." Well what the heck does that mean??? And why, exactly, should I care???
When I went back for my BSN, the school had just changed their requirements from College Algebra to Statistics. At the local community college, I found that three departments offered statistics courses: the math department, the business department, and the psych department. Two of them required College Algebra as a prerequisite. The psych department did not. I took their statistics course.
I had been out of college 9 years. I made an A in the course!!! I did have to work at it, very hard, but the difference was that it made sense!! We had formulas to work out, but the formulas were worked the same each time, and the answer in the end had a real meaning! If "n" equaled 50, that meant there were, say, 50 people in the study with that outcome. (Like Marian202, I learned to do decimals by thinking of the numbers as money; when the numbers represent something real and concrete, I can get it!)
I can't tell you how much better taking statistics was than taking even high school math. I can remember taking an algebra class and just putting my head down on my desk crying because no matter what I did it never made any sense, and every time I got one problem correct the next one was like something I'd never seen before and had no idea what to do with. In the statistics course, I felt like an actual capable intelligent human being, which was a first in a math class! People who understand math have no concept of what those feelings are like, both the absolute despair because you just can't get it, and the elation of finally understanding something to do with numbers!
I had taken a "math for dummies" class in college many years ago, when I got a non-nursing BA degree, and my associate degree program had accepted that. I never thought I could, or would, have to take math again.
The statistics class got me through my BSN program and a Master's program. I personally don't believe that a lot of complex higher math is required to be a good nurse.
Don't give up. If you want this BSN badly enough, you will find a way to get through what you need to. It should really help that you have a diagnosed disability. Also, the suggestions about online courses etc. are all good ones. Again, don't give up, and good luck to you!