I've used Windows for about 35 years and Linux for about 15. I've lived in a mixed Windows/Linux environment for years, and I've become ambidextrous, moving back and forth during the course of my day, half the time having to remind myself which environment I'm using.
What makes this work is that I use the same applications in both environments. I use LibreOffice, Edge/Firefox, Steam and other core applications in both Windows and Linux. I read e-mail in my browser rather than using a standalone e-mail reader. Because I use the same software/applications in both environments, my usage environment is essentially identical.
You will have a learning curve moving from Windows to Zorin, but I suspect that you will find the transition easier than you think.
I would suggest this as a transition method:
Keep using Windows (rather than Linux) for a while, but change the applications you are using in Windows to applications that are used in Zorin. Stop using Microsoft Office and start using LibreOffice. Stop using Microsoft Mail and start using your browser for e-mail. Do it across the board, to the extent possible.
When you are comfortable using open source applications in Windows, then -- but not until then -- cut over from Windows to Zorin. You will face a learning curve after the cutover, but Zorin is so similar to Windows that the transition will be (I suspect) relatively painless.
The reason that I suggest this method for transition is that trying to transition both your operating system and your applications at the same time can be overwhelming. A lot of people end up clinging to the old operating system like a life raft, when the real problem is not the operating system but the change in applications. I've helped friends transition (both directions, oddly enough) and I think that a gentle transition -- working environment first, then operating system -- is the least painful.