Your major does not determine your career path, although it can help. Many jobs that are in the spotlight right now didn't even exist 10 years ago. Employers are looking for people who have critical thinking skills, are adaptable and can apply skills they received inside and out of the classroom in a variety of settings.
If you apply to a program in education, health sciences, or management, there are some obvious career links, but what if your major is history or anthropology? You may have trouble seeing a career path.
Finding a job is important, but so is studying something you love. Applying to a program just because you think it’s practical and will pay a good salary will likely not make you happy in the end.
Fortunately, any Bachelor’s degree will give you options. The focus is on what you learn along the way that you can apply to any situation: time management, working under a deadline, presentation skills, analytical thinking, complex problem solving, creative thinking and simple solutions, etc. These are all skills that are highly sought after in the business world and that make your degree marketable and applicable to any number of jobs. We pride ourselves on teaching our students how to think, not what to think.
A university degree is broad and gives you the background you need to be good at a lot of different things. The great thing about this is that you have a lot of career options and the flexibility to redirect your career path throughout your life.