Hello and welcome!
Typically in a first appointment you may be prescribed another triptan, though it usually comes with an explanation. However, the manner in which you were talked to (or not talked to) doesn't have to be typical.
I like Jen264's answer, your relationship is a partnership with your doctor to figure out a therapy that will work the best for you. We have to remember that doctors are people too who aren't all born with perfect people skills. I have run into my share of "quiet" or "shy" doctors and have found the best way to deal with them is to clearly communicate my needs. Tell the doctor what you are looking for, go with a list of prepared questions, do some research ahead of time and discuss the different options you find. If after trying to talk to the doctor you still find you are not satisfied then it might be time to switch.
As for the time thing, that really gets me going sometimes. I had one doctor that you were guaranteed an hour's wait whenever you went. I don't see her anymore. You could ask the doctor or the receptionist at what times there are short waiting times (i.e first thing in the morning, right after lunch) and make your appointments for those times if you don't want to wait.
The secret of health for both mind and body is not to mourn for the past, not to worry about the future, or not to anticipate troubles, but to live in the present moment wisely and earnestly. Buddha