Okay, my comments are going to apply to this post and your previous post.
Maybe I’m reading the situation incorrectly or reading too much between the lines, but my advice for you would be to slow down. You’ve graduated from high school, you have a few high school certifications (which, sorry, don’t mean much in the real world), you have 2 months of experience with Adobe Illustrator, and you’re ready to design your own logo and set up shop as a freelance logo designer. That’s the impression I get, at least.
If you’ve identified a career field that interests you, great. You’re ahead of the game compared to most high schoolers. I’d suggest you do this. Find some local graphic designers and offer to buy them breakfast or lunch in exchange for an hour of their time. Find out what they do. Find out what the local job market is like, Is there a shortage of designers or a glut of designers? Find out what you can expect to make. Find out what sort of advancement opportunities there are. I could go on and on, but I trust you get the point.
If there is demand in the local market and graphic design looks like a viable career path for you, then chart your path forward – which should include formal education. As Just B said in your other thread, look for internship opportunities while you’re in school.
Bottom line, you need to set yourself up for success rather than rushing forward with two months of Adobe Illustrator experience.
As to the design you posted . . . I’m not trying to be the forum jerk, but this needs a lot of work to be ready for prime time. You did a nice job with the shading around the critter’s eye and head / neck, but the rest of the body needs work, the multiple rings of outlines are way overpowering, and the type is not particularly strong.
Again, I’m not trying to be a jerk or throw flames or whatever it is inter web folks say these days. Good for you for working on this and putting out there for review. But my comments stay the same. Slow down. Learn the craft. Learn how to design. As it stands right now, you’re cheapening the field you hope to make a living from one day.