Yeah, mine's hoarding OCD as well (which is a different kind of OCD). Several other people in my family have the same kind of OCD but are bigger on physically hoarding than I am. Even though the hoarding isn't too bad for me, I'm always thinking in terms of "lack" (i.e. getting the most out of experiences, etc.). Since I've had these health problems it's become that I feel I'm lacking the intrinsic "stuff" (health, essence, "life force", whatever) to leave a good impression when dealing with other people (they might think less of me) and to live a fulfilling life. I'm fascinated that meditation helped your OCD so much. Usually people with OCD have a harder time with it (not as suggestible, stubborn, etc.).
I was was a hoarder first. I used to have boxes of free newstand magazines. Then I just snapped and went to the opposite extreme. During first year of college I always felt like I had to clean before doing things like homework and other stuff. In retrospect, it was pretty bad, but seemed completely logical to me at the time. Meditation definately isn't a short-term thing. Took me months to see results, and I wasn't even doing it for the OCD tendencies, they just happened to go away as a result. You definately have to be in it for the long hall. I'll send you a link for some tapes that I like. If you don't like it, there's 1,000,001 ways to meditate and I am sure you can find yours.
My Dad's a hoarder too, I've helped him get over some of it but it's definately still there.
I never knew that OCD people weren't suggestable or more stubborn. Got any links to that? But if it's true, when I really started to meditate, I had some experiences in my life that happened to me that made me question everything I knew. I esentially came to the conclusion that almost everything I know is BS and that I have to start anew. I suppose that would leave one open to suggestion.
Like I said, fixing OCD problems wasn't that goal of my meditation, I didn't even realize I had them. It just happened when I started connecting fears I had ignored. Here's an idea: put something in front of you misaligned, or whatever would trigger an OCD reaction. Sit in front of it for 20 minutes without fixing it (if you can) try to calm yourself and keep asking yourself why you need to fix it, and what you're afraid of if you don't fix it. Don't know if it will help, but it's probably a good exercise either way. Try it more than once though.
Anyway, I have to reiterate, this is a long-term thing, so don't abandon it if it doesn't help right away.