Any advice you get here must be adjusted with your temperament, aptitude, interests and opportunities you're willing to attempt for. Talent can be developed but to be truly successful, your choice of talent development works better when aligned with your inherent skills.
For instance, Accounting folks are expected to be good with numbers - I would disagree with that, that's not necessarily required anymore. Instead, today Accounting is more geared towards a hunger and capability to digest facts and convert statements into numbers - and vice-versa. You must have an inherent capability to interpret business transactions into their monetary impact. Of course, there are numerous offshoots of Accounting available today - especially, considering the fact that newer products are always coming up and need to be monetized and valued. Forensic accounting is another sterling field that's never going out of favor. Bitcon accounting is bleeding edge, almost fringe - for now, but goes to show the possibilities that the future holds. None of that, of course, takes away from classic accounting roles.
Best would be to try and find someone in the field who you can talk to. Look out for local or nearby employment fairs, and go and talk to professionals. Many employers welcome interns, use the opportunity to find out what you're good at.
Having said all that, since you've said you've decided to change your major to Int'l Business, you'd surely know that the scope of International Business can be more widespread than purebred Accounting. By all means, go in for it if you believe you have a flair that you can develop into a talent, and not just a fascination or infatuation, driven by the glamor at times associated with the term International Business. It is easy to imagine a high-flying executive, traveling country to country, managing crises and solving all of them - that is a fictional concept and in reality, there's a lot of sweat and tears that goes into that sort of success.
In short, do what you are able to do to the best of your abilities and enjoy doing, not just what you feel you want or should or are told to do. It would be ideal if both approaches led you to the same goal, but that clarity (and luck!) doesn't come easy to most of us.
Don't expect to be able to make a magical first choice, and be willing to admit that a change may be the best next step. However, considering you've made a change in your choice of major, I believe that's a skill you're already comfortable with (!)
Gulshan recommends the following next steps:
- Visit employment fairs to talk to recruiters
- Visit job-sites like Glassdoor to hear from actual practitioners in your chosen field
- Find out what you're good at, or at least what you believe you can develop as a talent and then aim to capitalize on that