tamdrin wrote: It was my desire to go back to India, Nepal, or Tibet at some point and continue becoming fluent in Tibetan, as I am semi fluent now but would need more time to perfect it.
If you really are semi-fluent in Tibetan and if you are in a large North American city then begin tutoring Tibetan to non-Tibetans immediately.
But make sure that you can really teach people something. Rating language fluency is often difficult. I would not say now that I am fluent in German and esp. in Washington DC where we have numerous fluent German speakers many of whom are tutoring German. However my particular perspective is that of a US citizen born in Germany and who partly grew up in both places. While I lost German as a boy I regained fluency as a young adult. On that basis I have taught basic conversational German (and in that niche my German is really at a near native level).
So if you can teach people to read sadhana or converse in everyday Tibetan adequately then this is something to teach.
If you are in a large North American city you can also do some kind of sacred site tour for your locale (take people on a tour of major cathedrals, churches, synagouges, etc.) and the same if you are near American Indian sites and this is permitted. This can be a part-time kind of thing.
"Set your heart on virtue: Virtue's outcome is delight".
“All beings are Buddhas, but obscured by incidental stains. When those have been removed, there is Buddhahood.”