Hello! You will want to think about what you want to do with your psychology degree! If you want to work with individuals, doing mainly therapy and counseling and not research, you will need to take the required stats classes so you can interpret research papers and publications that directly impact your work with your clientele. If you want to do research, I would encourage you to take as many stats classes as possible, and learn some basic stats programming, such as R or stata.
The future of research is trending towards the complex analysis of large data sets, and if you intend to be a successful practitioner or researcher, you will need to be able to interpret the results of large data sets and make inferences from large and complex sets on your own.
Interdisciplinary skills will serve you very, very well in the job market. Flexibility and breadth will make you a much more desirable candidate and open up many more opportunities for you. Believe me when I tell you I understand your reticence. I hated stats! But I wish someone had given me the advice to stick with it - you never know where you will find yourself and what skills will serve you. Statistics is a worthwhile magic and I wish you the best of luck!