So, you’re deeply gifted, and therefore very probably a misfit and possible outcast. But you are not incapable of learning social skills. Acquiring social skills can actually make it easier to be true to yourself, as you will find people are more likely to listen to and accept you.
Social skills are like any good habit: hard to acquire, easy to keep. In the beginning, you may feel very artificial, but this will change over time, in the same way that learning difficult piano fingering becomes natural with practice. They range from basic verbal niceties (wishing people a nice day, for example) to subtleties of body language. Small efforts go a long way. Humanity is a social species, and the most introverted, misfit genius will discover that social skills vastly improve your life and make it more likely you can accomplish your goals.
The approach I used was to begin paying attention to people who did well socially. Do you find one teacher or doctor preferable to another? Chances are this is at least partly due to better communication skills, and if you observe the differences you’ll discover useful tools to make your life less stressful. This can be better for your health, as well as more pleasant for those around you.
You’ll be more likely to choose the right techniques if you follow Kant’s categorical imperative: never treat the person in front of you simply as a means to an end, but as an end in themselves. In this way you will avoid taking people for granted, and your behavior will begin to adjust accordingly.