Speaking from experience, picking a major is not as important as having the experience to immerse yourself in being a learner. The first two years will be focused on liberal arts and electives that will help guide you in finding yourself and identifying what majors will be your focus. Picking a major sets the tone as to what type of classes meet the criteria to graduate. You may pick business but find that the math courses inspire you to be an accountant or you want to be a lawyer and find that marketing is your major because you want to go into corporate law. What young people forget is that you may want to be a doctor or a lawyer but it won't be dictated by your bachelor's degree. You will have to apply to law or pre-med after the fact. What's important is that you have a college degree regardless of what the major is. Many adults graduate in one subject and end up doing something completely different as a profession. It's having the experience to learn, apply what you learned, and using them as platforms to broaden your perspectives. Pick a major and you can change if needed. Your life is a canvas of experiences as the real degree is life and being able to be open to being a learner versus a know it all. If you have a very specific career in mind, it would be best to get an internship or a job in that field to get the real-life experience that will guide you. When you speak with your academic advisors, share your concerns and identify plan bs and plan c.