Hi! First of all, CONGRATS on being accepted into nursing school! Regardless of the current global health situation, it is a phenomenal accomplishment which many people can only dream of achieving.
I have just finished my first semester of BSN school. Due to COVID, I did not actually get to attend a facility for my clinicals. As the previous poster said, in-person clinicals are ideal but you will still acquire the knowledge you need on the job. IMO, the biggest thing to come out of nursing school is clinical reasoning rather than technical skills. Anyone, nursing or non nursing, can learn to set an IV or insert a Foley - those skills are fairly intuitive and straightforward. I am a PCT and if we undergo a few days' training we are even allowed to perform tasks such as phlebotomy/venipuncture and sterile dressing changes. Learning the clinical reasoning that goes along with nursing is the most important outcome of school. Unfortunately, most clinicals treat students as free labor rather than an actual learning experience. Sure, you may get to watch a few procedures and develop 10+ page care plans, but you are a warm body to mainly perform PCT/CNA duties while you are on the floor. The clinical reasoning and critical thinking that is vital to nursing care is acquired through theory classes and case studies. Everything else will be learned on the job, to my understanding. My aunt is an RN and she said she learned more in her first 6 months as a practicing nurse than she did in all of nursing school.
So don't be discouraged! Go for the fall start, and get to your goal of being an RN, BSN sooner. Nursing school is there to get you to think like a nurse and have some basic exposure, not turn you into a Florence Nightingale in one shot.