that offers degrees if you are a qualified professional
This sort of thing would get "colleges" labeled "diploma mill." You won't be able to acquire a degree from any sort of accredited college that way.
If time and money are constraints, and you really want a degree, I recommend you start with a local community college and for your first step, acquire an associates degree. Then, with the AA in hand, then look for a bachelors. In many states, once you've completed an AA in that state, the state universities have to accept you as a transfer student. In addition, many bachelors programs require you to complete them in 7 or 8 years or the first classes you've taken no longer count towards the degree (this is usually mentioned in fine print and only affects people working on PhD or taking less than half-time classes towards a bachelors).
Courses and programs at community colleges are generally much cheaper than the identical courses at 4-year public colleges. As votec programs were dropped from high schools (such as auto repair), those programs moved to community colleges, so you can find all sorts of fascinating (ooh! shiny!) courses and programs at community colleges.
Samples of ooh shiny!:
Police Academy disclaimer: this is not the police academy I went to.
Railroad sciences with the winner of the ooh shiniest! award: thermite welding.