You are probably aware of the fact that resistors come in different preffered number ranges (e.g. E6 series, E12, E24, etc.). Commonly, the E6 series is used for 20% tolerances, E12 for 10%, and E24 for 5%. Most color blind people can still typically see the differences on the tolerance bands (None, Gold, or Silver). If they are 10% tolerance resistors that would limit the values to the E12 range: 10 12 15 18 22 27 33 39 47 56 68 82. With only 12 possible combinations per decade, your best guess on the color values (even if color blind) combined with a multimeter reading is likely to give you a pretty good idea of the correct value, particularly if you have several of the same value resistors.
For example, you have a resistor with no tolerance band making it a 20% tolerance resistor and placing it in the E6 series (10 15 22 33 47 68).
The first two bands could be red or orange, but you can't tell. RED-RED would be 22 which is part of the E6 series, RED-ORANGE or ORANGE-RED would be 23 or 32 respectively, which aren't part of the E6 series so we can discount those possibilities. ORANGE-ORANGE would be 33 which is also part of the E6 series.
So given 22 or 33 as the possible resistor value. With a 20% tolerance that would give us a range of 17.6 to 26.4 for RED-RED or 26.4 to 39.6 for ORANGE-ORANGE.
Lastly we look at our multiplier band and compare with a multimeter reading. For example if its yellow, you would have a multiplier of 10^4.
Your multimeter reading is 36.2Kohms, which places it solidly in the ORANGE-ORANGE range. After measuring a couple more resistors they all fall within the ORANGE-ORANGE range so you can be confident that they are all ORANGE-ORANGE-YELLOW resistors and are all within the 20% tolerance.