What major should i choose in college i am not good in math and science?

What major should i choose in college i am not good in math and science? Topic: What major should i choose in college i am not good in math and science?
July 19, 2019 / By Mckayla
Question: i am currently senior in highschool, and i am really struggling in physics. i was thinking about major in electrical engineer or software engineer, but i am start to worrying about what major to decide.. i was interested in business,computer major but i heard that business major is really useless and it's hard to get a job with business major degree.. what major should i decide when i go to college? and i am going to attend community college
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Best Answers: What major should i choose in college i am not good in math and science?

Laurie Laurie | 10 days ago
Well, I am a freshman computer science major. It is a lot more math intensive than I expected, unfortunately. If you are not good at math, I'd probably stay away from it. Programming relies heavily on problem solving and the ability to formulate mathematical algorithms. If you want a few math-lenient majors, you could major in something like journalism, advertising, psychology, communications, social sciences(politics), or even a a foreign language. I would stay away from history majors since you can't really do much with them later on... Of course, if none of these appeal to you, you can just not declare a major and get a feel for what's right for you. As a matter of fact, a lot of people don't declare a major until their sophomore or junior year in college.
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Laurie Originally Answered: What is a good major to choose in college if I want to be an event planner when I graduate?
Event planners typically possess bachelor's degrees in business administration, marketing, tourism or hospitality administration. You will also need certification in this field. The opportunity to become an Event Planner is all about timing and networking. Experience does matter; this is where internships become very important. For information about meeting planner certification, contact: *Convention Industry Council, 8201 Greensboro Dr., Suite 300, McLean, VA 22102. Internet: http://www.conventionindustry.org For information about internships and on-campus student meeting planning organizations, contact: *Professional Convention Management Association, 2301 S. Lake Shore Dr., Suite 1001, Chicago, IL 60616-1419. Internet: http://www.pcma.org For information about meeting planning education, entering the profession, and career paths, contact: *Meeting Professionals International, 3030 LBJ Fwy., Suite 1700, Dallas, TX 75244-5903. Internet: http://www.mpiweb.org

Joan Joan
It is very rare that you run into someone who completed a degree in the very first thing they declared as a major. If you are unsure at this point, don't freak out over it. As a few others have said, you will more than likely learn what you like to do as you go through your core classes. I started off as a Criminal Justice major, switched to Graphic Design, and ended up with a degree in English. Contrary to what some might say, every major has the ability to be useful (even a history and business major). People are constantly amazed that I am not a teacher and have enough income to support a family. If it is something you enjoy, you will find a way to make it work for you.
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Frederica Frederica
From what you've said, none would be a suggestion. Electrical/electronics/computer engineering has some math requirements, and electronics touches on some physics, but it's not nearly as tough as physical science degrees. An electrical or automated systems degree from a junior college can be good enough for a good job in those fields. Perhaps a trade school would be better, learn a skill. You could do this in addition to the degree, learn to weld for example. You'll always have that skill to fall back on.
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Darlene Darlene
if you plan on going ahead to a 4 year university you shouldn't worry too much about your major. whatever your gut is telling you, go for it! because of ge however, you are guarenteed to take at least one or two math and science classes. and both computer and business has math, but you are always going to ahve a difficult class, dont let that get in the way of getting a good career! go for it and ask questions. its not a matter of math and science is hard for you, its how hard do you wanna work to PASS it. best of luck in anything you pick :]
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Breanne Breanne
stages that have severe employment call for, and which do no longer concentration on math and technological know-how: social paintings, coaching (particular ed), coaching (bilingual guidance, ideally fluent in Spanish), and merchandising (besides the reality that there is extra math in that one than interior the others i've got listed).
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Breanne Originally Answered: Is going to college worth it if you are not a Math, Science, or Medical type major?
Humanities majors typically need to go to grad school to make anything out of their degrees. As for the arts, I don't know a single art major who has anything planned right out of college. HOWEVER, this does not mean that you shouldn't go for what you like. If you come from a rich background, go ahead and go into the humanities or arts. If your family is poor and needs money ASAP, I wouldn't suggest it. If you are a go-getter and are positive you can make great connections and expand your network while at college (good enough to land you a job later), then go ahead. UPDATE: I don't think it's messed up at all that STEM/business majors are more in demand than the humanities and arts. The latter half are not very technical areas that require the utmost expertise. Furthermore, they are often viewed more as commodities than necessities. I have a lot of graduate school psychology friends and most of what they're doing feels like high school work with information that's basically common sense. As for the arts, you already know that it's the most subjective field you could possibly enter. When we're little, we're told that we can be whatever we want to be, but that's just because adults don't have the heart to tell us the truth. You should be going to college to increase your future cash flows, NOT only because you enjoy the subject (that's what rich people do). If you simply enjoy a subject, research it on your own time. I would not spend 4 years and thousands of dollars of debt just to pursue something that interests me, but is likely to land me a poor paying job. ON TH OTHER HAND, if you're TRULY passionate for something, opportunities will come your way, regardless of whether or not the odds are against you.

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