Well, the first thing I would do would be to get married, and then adopt an odd, detached attitude about the industry and get your wife to make all future posts for you. You can claim that you're "too busy" to engage in silly activities like posting on social media. Pfft! Useless,I tell you. It's for amateurs and old, washed-up has-beens with nothing better to do. You know, like Avbug.
Ah, but seriously... The most important thing you can do right now is to immerse yourself in helicopters like that drowning baby chasing the dollar bill on the Nirvana album cover. Read everything you can about them. When I was a teenager we didn't have computers - I had to go to the damn library and take out a friggin' BOOK... a book like "Chickenhawk" which I intitially thought was about something else entirely. It turned my life around and got me interested in helicopters instead of...well...umm..."other" things if you know what I mean ;-) And maybe you don't, which is probably better.
Aviation magazines of the day were notoriously anti-rotary-wing. FLYING Magazine only wanted to do stories on big, manly IFR helicopters. They did not take little helicopters seriously. I had three little helicopter stories published in FLYING in the 1970's. So in the 1980's I pitched a story to the editors of FLYING about helicopters in support of the oil industry in the Gulf of Mexico. They rejected my version and suggested that maybe one of their editors could come down and fly with me and do a "proper" story. As if! I basically told them they could kiss my ass. That was the last contact I had with anyone at FLYING. Bastards. I write just as good as any of them hacks. Richard Collins...feh! And of course FLYING totally ignores helicopters to this day. But if you want to learn about airline and rich-guy corporate fixed-wing flying, FLYING is your place to go!
Then there was ROTOR&WING Magazine, but back in the 1970's it wasn't very good. Fortunately, helicopter magazines have come a long way since then. Now we have some pretty good ones. Of course there's a ton of useless crap you can learn online at sites like THIS one. And some of it might be true! There is also a "Rotorheads" section on a site called PPRUNE.org but it is populated by a bunch of smug, self-important foreigners with puffed-up egos and an anti-American attitude...and one or two from the U.S. (no names, please!) who like to stir the poop and "wind them up" as they say.
Very helpfully, Hand_Grenade_Pilot already posted the links of the pertinent pubs you should obtain and start reading. There really is a sh*t-ton to learn about these wacky machines and how they fly. They say that you never stop learning, and baby, it's true. Even after all these years (decades?) in the industry I'm still learning new stuff...or re-learning stuff I knew once upon a time...or un-learning some things that I thought I knew but was wrong about. In other words, if you want to be a professional helicopter pilot, it can't be a part-time or casual thing. You have to live it, and I mean LIVE IT...like a doctor studies medicine, also something that cannot be done part-time or on a "Gee, I think I'd like to do that some day!" basis.
You have to be conversant about things like how the R-22 rotor system is not a typical "teetering, underslung" two-blade rotor, and how it differs from a Bell 47 rotor. You have to be able to talk about the various anti-torque configurations: tail rotor, NOTAR and fenestron, and the advantages and disadvantaged of each. You should become familiar with esoteric terms like "ETL," "LTE," "VRS" and "SWP." I mean, there's so much junk to learn - it never ends! But learn it, you must if you want to call yourself a helicopter pilot in a bar someday. And if you ever do, expect the chick (some sassy, skinny little thang that looks like she needs a good...meal) to cock an eyebrow, size you up and say, "You? A helicopter pilot? Suuuure you are. What are you, 220...230? Yeah, right...what do you fly, CH-53K's?"
Women...so sarcastic these days...
And you'll go, "Damn, I knew I shouldn't have come into this pilot bar. I should've gone into that biker bar next door. But...hmm...come to think of it...that place had a whole lot of guys dressed in leather, but I didn't see any motorcycles parked outside! Meh- should've gone in there anyway. They were playing much better music than this dump."
So anyway, very simply that's what you need to do. Very simply.