here it is! My new Mirror cube; i new i could love it and in fact I love it as well as my touch cube. Thank you all for the suggestions, guys, again!

So glad you love it! I really think it could be helpful to you learning how to solve CFOP. The biggest change in switching from layer-by-layer to CFOP is, after solving the cross, learning how to insert a corner-edge pair into a slot. The idea is that you first place the edge pieces for one face in the form of a cross. That leaves 4 corner-edge "slots" to fill - you fill those next, one at a time, and then proceed to do the last layer, which you can at first do much as you do now with layer by layer.

For each slot, you find a corner piece that belongs on the same layer as the cross, and rather than inserting just that corner, you find the matching edge, and line them up so that they are together. If you hold the cube with the cross on the bottom (which is the way most sighted people do it, since it gives greater visibility of the top pieces so they can recognize the other pieces faster, but I guess isn't that important for a blind solver), you would pair the corner and edge piece on the top layer. Once you have them paired like that on the top layer, you then perform what should be a fairly obvious 3 or 4 move operation to insert that pair intact into the slot.

That's the easiest way to do it, but there's also a second common way to insert a pair. If you can have the corner directly over the slot you're inserting into, and the corresponding edge in the correct orientation across from the corner, the move R U R' (or its mirror L' U' L) can insert the pair as it is built. The best way to experience this is to start with a solved cube and perform the inverse of this move: R U' R'. You'll be able to feel that a corner has come out of the bottom cross, with the corner now sitting directly above the slot and the edge in a particular location and direction opposite that corner. And by performing R U R', you'll "see" it go back in.

The idea for F2L (first two layers - the second step in CFOP) is to get where you can quickly recognize all possible cases of a corner and edge pair that need inserting, and learn to hopefully intuitively insert each case quickly. Most cases fit one of the two examples I described above, but for some harder cases you might want to eventually learn more optimized algorithms to make it faster. But for now, I would just try practicing creating a cross, then inserting corner-edge pairs together until you're down to the last layer. As a blind solver, I'd think you could go fairly far just by experimenting. You could also find websites that give algorithms for corner-edge pair insertions for various cases, and perform the inverse of those algorithms to see where the pieces finish, so you can learn from that what case each algorithm actually solves (so you won't have to worry about looking at the pictures that are typically on such sites). I often do that anyway - seeing it on an actual cube is much easier to understand than looking at the pictures.

I would think mirror blocks might be easier to work with learning to do corner-edge pairs, but I could be wrong about that. It is certainly true that with mirror blocks, if a corner-edge pair is properly lined up, you'll very easily be able to tell the pieces fit together properly.

After you learn to insert corner-edge pairs, then you can do the O and P parts of "CFOP" - orienting and permuting the last layer. For those you can do much as I suggested with the learning of algorithms for corner-edge pairs - take a PLL (permute last layer algorithm) and perform its inverse on a solved cube, and from that you'll know what case that particular algorithm solves, and can look for that when trying to recognize what algorithm you need. But I would say learn how to insert corner-edge pairs first, then start looking into the last layer algorithms after you get somewhat good at the corner-edge pairs.

It's so very hard to give descriptions of how to solve a cube in pure text. I have no doubt that some of what I wrote here is probably terribly confusing - please feel free to ask questions and I'll try to clarify, or maybe someone else will help. Maybe we can eventually get you where you're knowledgeable enough about solving CFOP that you might someday be able to create a proper tutorial for fully blind solvers, since you'll understand better how to explain it all in text than we do. I would really love to see a text tutorial made availaible for blind solvers someday.