That's wonderful that you like helping people find things or figure things out. I have two children on the Autism spectrum who love helping people too. My oldest son is working now. He likes working with his hands, but attending school was hard for him. He decided to try a trade school where he can focus on learning how to fix electronics without having to take all of the writing courses. My daughter is still in high school, but she wants to be a social worker when she grows up. She's going to a local community college first so she can take a few classes close to home and still live at home. Large group settings give both of my children anxiety, so attending large university lecture classes will be challenging for them.
If you decide to go to college, check with your school's disability services department, and work closely with an academic advisor. When I was in college, I worked for the disability services department. We provided note-takers, tutors, test proctors, audiobooks, and lots of other services to help students succeed. When I was an academic advisor, I would help my students schedule classes in the same building as much as possible or would help them get into courses with smaller class sizes, so college wasn't so overwhelming.
Ultimately, I'd recommend you start at a small community college where you can explore your interests more freely. When you decide which career field works for you, plan your schedule with lots of breaks in between classes, so it isn't overwhelming. Work closely with professors and support staff and always be honest about your situation so they can help you succeed. You are off to a great start.