Drop it off at the lab and see what it looks like. If it is color negative film (and you have no business shooting slides without aperture and speed controls) it will probably be printable / scanable.
In other words, developing is not likely to need changing. Especially if you shot ISO 400 in daylight. (I think. I don't actually remember that much about this cameras shutter speed / aperture values. I think it is supposed to be f/8 or f/11 switchable and 1/60 second. Not sure, so do not use this as a reference.)
If the scans come out horribly, take the film back and have them run it through the other direction. The first frame is used to set the exposure for the scanner, I believe. To help with this, you can ask that they sleeve the film instead of cutting it.
If you are getting proofs and the prints are bad, and they are being printed optically (possible, but doubtful at this point) ask them to redo the prints with an eye towards making them printable. I suspect they will be scanned, though.
You did fail to mention what type of film you have been shooting. Black and white or slide can be adjusted for the conditions it was shot at (successfully) but you have to know what those conditions were with respect to the film speed and exposure. Plus or minus 2 or even 3 stops are possible.