1. Go back to your high school guidance counselor and ask him or her to help you find a college that accepts and works with students who have learning disabilities. If the guidance counselor won't or can't help, then call the Learning Disability Association in your state (find the contact at www.ldanatl.org) and ask them to refer you to someone who specializes in helping students with LD find appropriate colleges. Go to www.google.com and type in "Colleges for Students with LD" and you'll come up with many resources that can get you moving in the right direction -- fast.
2. If you feel that your high school failed to teach you appropriately, and you're ready to "go to the mats," contact your state Office for Civil Rights, and tell them you think your rights as a disabled person have been violated. Tell them that you would like them to do an investigation. If they find that the school has not done its job, you might be entitled to more services at the school's expense. At the very least, they should actively help you find a college.
3. In the meantime, I suggest that you find a private tutor or reading specialist who has training and experience working with young adults with learning disabilities. With proper help, you should be able to improve your reading and writing skills. You can get a referral through the LD association (see above) or by calling the learning disabilities support center (or something close to that name) at a local college. Most colleges have such centers to accommodate the growing number of students with learning disabilities who are successfully applying to colleges. There are several very good articles on getting to college at www.ldonline.org. I hope that these suggestions help, and that you send us a picture of you in a new college sweatshirt soon! Our best wishes to you. Don't give up!