Yes, you should discuss this once you get into formal spiritual direction and discernment.
In the meantime, it might help you to structure your day so that you have blocked out time for prayer. You're writing this from a computer, obviously, that probably has a calendar and alarm function.
Prayer is, after all, a form of communication with God. It's like any other relationship. In order to maintain any sort of relationship, we have to communicate. If we value a relationship, we make the time and we take the effort to communicate. Remember, as a young person and as a lay person at this time, you're not bound to do any specific prayer at any specific frequency. It's a great idea to pray daily, for the same reason as it's a great idea to eat daily. In other words, it's for our spiritual health. So take it easy and don't overwhelm yourself with a tremendous number of devotions that you can't maintain over the long haul. Select a couple, and stick with them. It's consistency rather than quantity when you're starting out in your spiritual life. You can always add on later as the spirit moves you.
Use your technology to schedule specific devotional times that work with your schedule. If you have a smart phone, you can sync the phone with the computer and set an alarm for whatever times you've determined that you can pray for even ten or fifteen minutes.
There is an app for smart phones called iBreviary. It's free.. It has the daily Mass readings as well as the Liturgy of the Hours. It works on Mac systems, Blackberry, and Android. My own spiritual director, a seventy year old Jesuit priest who is something of a "techie," saw it and liked it a lot. The only complaint about it is it consumes a lot of data, so I wouldn't use it unless you have a huge data plan. The other thing about it is it WILL kill your battery if you don't remember to close out completely after each use. I can even think of something spiritually oriented with that issue, though: Isn't it amazing that we have such a rich prayer tradition that it will drain a phone battery? Silly, maybe. But thought-provoking.