No Free T4 test? Also, please post the reference ranges shown on the lab report for those results. What symptoms do you have?
When assessing a potential hypothyroid patient, symptoms are more important than test results. So, please tell us about the specific symptoms you have.
You have a number of symptoms that are typically hypothyroid. It is unfortunate that you were not tested for Free T4, which is even more important to know for an untreated patient than Free T3. Your TPO ab is above range, which indicates the likelihood of Hashimoto's Thyroiditis; however, your TSH has not become elevated and your Free T3 is at 37.5% of its range, so you may be in the early stages of Hashi's. With all that said, you may well have difficulty finding a doctor willing to start you on thyroid medication. Many doctors have the "Immaculate TSH Belief" and only pay attention to that. That is very wrong. If they go beyond TSH and test FT4/FT3 they likely use "Reference Range Endocrinology", by which they will tell you that a thyroid test that falls anywhere within the range is adequate. That is also very wrong.
If you want to find out why I say all this, I highly recommend reading at least the first two pages of the following link, and more, if you want to get into the discussion and scientific evidence for all that is recommended.
In the paper you will learn that symptoms are the most important indicator of thyroid status, followed by the biologically active thyroid hormones, Free T4 and Free T3. On page 2 you can see the recommended tests that should be done. In the Recommended Diagnostic and Treatment Procedures section you will note that along with hypo symptoms, Free T4 and Free T3 in the lower half of their ranges should be suspect for hypothyroidism. That is because of the erroneous assumptions used to establish those ranges. This is also discussed in the paper. In addition to all that, each person may have different levels of thyroid hormone at which they feel best.
So it is wrong for a doctor to just look at a TSH result, or even add in a FT4 result and make a diagnosis. If that were all that is required, a doctor would not be needed. It could be done by computer, or the lab attendant. A good thyroid doctor will treat a potential hypothyroid patient clinically, by testing and adjusting Free T4 and Free T3 levels as needed to relieve symptoms, without being influenced by resultant TSH levels. Symptom relief should be all important, not just test results. Note also the importance of testing Vitamin D, B12 and ferritin and optimizing those.
You mentioned going to a specialist. Assuming you mean an Endo, you should be aware that many of them specialize in diabetes, not thyroid. Also many of them have the "Immaculate TSH Belief" and use "Reference Range Endocrinology", as discussed previously. Rather than wait for a month, only to confirm that of the doctor, if you will tell us your location, perhaps we can suggest a good thyroid doctor that has been recommended by other thyroid patients.