If you just want to stop feeling awkward, get some videos of the Grateful Dead in concert, and look for closeups up Jerry Garcia's guitar playing. He was missing a finger and managed to not look awkward.
Jerry was missing a joint on his middle finger (okay, the "bird" finger) on his right hand, and had a deep background in both banjo and the pedal steel guitar. He had a very spare, ergonomic (in the sense of 'no wasted motions') style of playing that was fun to watch. (and pretty much unparalleled if you liked his sound, too).
But, things that involve 'muscle memory' can be relearned, believe me. Back in '69, or '70, I was doing a handful of benefits with an impromptu R 'n' B outfit, in the Santa Cruz area, and I met a rather brilliant blues guitar player (a young white guy), who had an unusual style: He played left-handed, and, on closer inspection, it was revealed that he was holding his guitar pick in his left hand (normal for a "leftie"), but he was holding it between his thumb and pinky finger!
He was missing the other three fingers on his left hand, entirely. They'd been 'lost' (at the knuckle!) in a nasty woodshop accident. That's bad enough, but it turned out the accident had only happened within the two years previous to the time I met the guy, and he was originally a right-handed guitarist! In other words, he'd played since early childhood, with all the fingers of his left hand being used to make the notes on the neck, while his right hand was the one doing the picking. I was astonished, no shit, and boy could he play.
This typing topic is interesting, sure, but let's not get carried away with switching keyboard layouts, or marginally faster typing, as being some sort of huge feat, eh?