Heh. You might want to try to work on that. Although I understand the feeling, it's not the rational thing to do (and I suspect you know this). You don't need to be good at math to become a good and capable doctor.I at one point asked to be refered to someone and got refered to a 'psychiatric nurse' which really didn't go too well, they were the kind of person that, upon finding out you study physics, feels the need to tell you about how they could never do maths. Not to sound trumped up or anything but I really can't respect someone's advice if they genuinely struggled with highschool maths. So that didn't go too well and I called it off.
This reminds me a bit of my own experiences with a psychologist. I, too, have seen my fair share of them. I suspect it might be a bipolar thing because of the constant changes in mood, which cause periods where I think I have it all under control and don't need help.Before that I was seeing someone else, I can't remember if it was another psychiatric nurse or a psychiatrist or what not but that also didn't go too well. I could talk to them but I can also talk to my wall which is what it felt like. Every reply from them was along the lines of 'and how does that make you feel'. Again, that didn't go to well either and I had to get the bus to see this person which really made me feel like I was wasting what little money I had.
What I found helps a lot is simply saying that you don't like it when they're not offering any input; that you're actually there to get help, not to talk to a wall so you can go home after an hour feeling like you haven't actually accomplished anything. If such a person still reacts with questions such as "and how does that make you feel" or can't give you a proper explanation for why they're doing that, you know you should probably see someone else. You will most likely find that in most cases we're simply making foolish assumptions about people's ability to sense our frustration (I suspect almost anyone does or has done this to some degree).