First off I want to thank you all again for giving me plenty to think about. I got plenty of though provoking messages that made me really think more deeply on this issue. After much prayer, attending both Catholic and Orthodox churches, speaking with both priests and ultimately going to confession, here is what I have concluded.
First of all, elijahmaria, please forgive me for saying this but I was greatly offended at you saying I became Orthodox in a nominal way. I did plenty of study and prayer before converting, it was only after being faced with these challenges that I started getting cold feet. Not once did I question any belief of the Church, my problem was solely with my personal circumstances. I did not therefore "convert to Orthodoxy in a kind of nominal way" but rather had nominal reasons to be questioning it in the first place.
On the subject of true and false unity, I believe both the RCC and the EOC have a unity in matters of faith and church structure. The Pope serves as a point of unity that the Orthodox don't have, a source that can be the final word and who can't be argued with when speaking ex cathedra. This is both good (for unity's sake) and bad in the sense that from the Orthodox perspective, the Pope has cut himself off from the other bishops and Patriarchs and is thus unable to meet in councils to establish orthodoxy. His errors become the beliefs of the Catholic Church and are thus uncorrectable as long as the Pope doesn't agree to be in communion, and therefore equal footing as the Orthodox patriarchs. So as much as I see the Pope as a focus of unity, I see the repercussions of having one infallible universal bishop as very grave.
There are many things that I can't wrap my mind around in Catholicism that have become fresh since visiting Catholic churches again. It is good to remember that vernacular only became the norm after Vatican II and that before that essentially the WHOLE WORLD would have been in my dilemma of not understanding the Mass (assuming most people don't speak Latin), while the East had vernacular for over a thousand years. Also, I couldn't help but notice at the church I went to, a 16 year old girl (whom I know) with her breasts hanging out, was the Eucharistic minister, giving communion to the faithful. This is silly not just because of the lack of modesty, but the lack of orthodoxy...I have never come across any writings speaking of non-clerical female children giving communion. The RCC truly is ever changing and is therefore a major turn off.
The problem in the Orthodox Church of not knowing who's in communion is a pickle. It is possible to always know who your jurisdiction is in communion with, but the problem arises when a canonical jurisdiction accepts one considered heterodox (like my example in the original post). This is a problem though not as serious a problem as knowing exactly who your Church is in communion with, but having the head of the Church teach heresy.
As for me personally, my attraction to Catholicism is not that of belief but of convenience. I realize that if I was to become a Catholic, I could indeed attempt to defend its dogmas and beliefs, but wouldn't be believing myself in what I would be defending. Essentially I'd be throwing everything I've learned out the window just to be able to listen to a service in English. I have since learned that the issue of the Serbian priest is much worst and that the whole church has just gone into schism. Needless to say, I won't have any need to go there anymore. In agreement with one of the posts, I am setting my roots down at a local Greek church, where the priest is friendly and some of the service is in English.
There is very much beauty in the Catholic Church but the decision I have come to is to stick it out here until the situation gets better. Perhaps one day we'll have an English mission or one church will have entire English services. Until then, I'd rather not sell out my Orthodox faith out of convenience. Prayer and confession has helped boost my faith and I hope to live out the rest of my years, as difficult as it might be, as an Orthodox Christian.
Thanks again for everyone's opinions!