Oh, for sure!
1) If you can, try to attend some formal drawing classes. Drawing takes lots and lots of practice, but every hour of instruction you can get will help make your practice time more focused and productive. Drawing, in some ways, is learning new ways to see and interpret the world around us. Having an instructor who can teach you the basics of building complex forms with simple shapes, composition and negative space, perspective etc. can really accelerate your learning process. See if your local art school/community college offers night courses. If you don’t have the resources for that, there are great tutorials everywhere and lots of great books, but having a teacher who can review your work in real time is very helpful. I still take courses whenever I can (as recently as a few months ago) and I ALWAYS learn something new.
2) It’s always useful to study the work of artists you admire, but you’ll learn faster by going directly to the source and studying from life. Life Drawing sessions (usually $10-20 per session) are always beneficial, but you can just grab your sketchbook and draw whatever’s around you. Draw people at a cafe, the buildings in your city, cars, objects, trees… everything!
3) Take heart! There is no “right” way to draw, only techniques that may help you communicate your vision. Learn as many techniques as you can and practice but remember - every single person who you admire has been where you are now. Keep practicing and have fun!