You have obviously given your best shot at getting into AA school, and your best evidently isn't enough. I know it isn't nice to hear you aren't smart enough (or don't have whatever skills the AA programs want in those applicants they accept), but sometimes you just have to accept the reality that what you want to achieve just isn't feasible for you for any number of reasons.
Did you ever consider that, by citing your low math score on the GRE as grounds for your rejection, it's not necessarily because you aren't competitive with the other applicants, but because you lack the mathematic/analytical skills requisite to excelling as an AA? To put it simply, you just might not have the mental calculating skills that AA's utilize on a daily basis in the OR.
If you really are passionate about making healthcare your life's work, then you won't have any qualms about settling for a job in the allied health sector. Sure, you don't get the extensive physiology and pharmacology knowledge base, high level of responsibility and autonomy, or the nice paycheck that an AA gets, but you'll still get to engage yourself with similarly rewarding work that lets you help patients on a one-on-one level.
You've tried your best, and your best just isn't good enough. How many times did you say you've taken the GRE? 3, 4 times? And I assumed you used preparatory materials for at least two of those attempts? It's common sense, really...you reviewed the material the test covers, you did practice problems (I'm assuming this), and after multiple attempts, you score in the same low range relative to the more competitive AA programs.
You've given it your all. You've had a good run. But now, it's my turn to play the "bad guy" here and paint a target on my back for everyone else on here to admonish me by stating that you are simply wasting your time in your fruitless and utterly pointless pursuit of AA school, when you COULD have been spending that time pursuing a career that is a fit for your more modest intellectual capacity.
Really, there's nothing wrong with that. A few of my cousins are radiation therapists, and they love what they do and are compensated relatively handsomely for it.
I'm surprised that I've wasted this much time and space on this post. Therefore, please take it as a hint that we are tired of your whining over your low GRE score, your repeated AA program rejections, and your hopeless future. If you don't want your bleak career outlook to become your reality, you have to be the one who changes it by accepting that you just don't have what it takes to achieve what you've been chasing for what seems to be several years now.
Please stop wasting our time.