I have been doing some thinking about what a lot of you said. IT may not be the best avenue for me. I could go back to school and learn some things, but my bachelors won't really add to what I learn. I have been looking into electronics engineering and acoustic engineering. I have a BA in sound design, and if I could repair, and nstall equipment and learn about acoustics then I could build studios and home theaters. I have experience repairing and installing studio equipment, most of it learned on the fly, or from the studio techs and owners that I have worked for. I have also worked in construction at various points in my life so the building side would be pretty simple. I just need the detailed technical background to get started. I know I can get a masters in one of the two fields so that would be a good addition to my BA. Then I can get certifications or what ever else I need to fill in the gaps for the other field. This would be much easier for me since I have experience in both areas and they relate to sound. The hardest part is going to be learning about acoustics.
Go for a mechanical engineering MS focusing in acoustics. Acoustics lays in the EE and ME fields. You can fill in the gaps of knowledge by pulling classes from the BS level.
We definitely have some of the smartest people I've ever met or even talked to working at this company. Its scary...really scary. Although MOST of the guys like that (sans 3-4) are well into their 40s. Nuclear physicists writing LDAP integrations is something scary to watch.
I think we have 4 MIT grads just in my department.
You don't want to know how many we have in ours.