I suspect you are picking up on a common thread in the answers that you are seeing from others - most everything worth doing will have some degree of difficulty. So don't let challenges or hiccups divert you from pursuing what you want to do; it may mean you'll need to put in some more effort, or get help from someone else to get past the current block, but that effort will be worth the work. If nothing else, it will help you figure out how you overcome challenges, and that's a really valuable lesson for the rest of your life (and I'm afraid to say, there will be lots of challenges in life ahead). In fact, the determination to work though one's problems is one of the most accurate predictors of how successful that person will become later in life; you may want to look through some of the recent research on this topic - most call it grit - from a researcher named Angela Duckworth. Grit is a very helpful trait to cultivate.
I guess my only contribution that's different from others have already mentioned, is to ask you what type of troubles you are experiencing with the concepts in precalc. A tutor or friend in the same class might be able to help you pinpoint some area that is giving you particular difficulty. And if that is the case, spending a little time going back to retrace the earlier lessons in that area could help you get a more clear understanding, which may then allow you to more easily grasp the concepts that you are encountering in precalc. Khan Academy is a great resource to help pinpoint and reinforce any such problem areas. Alternatively, if the troubles are caused by other factors - not having enough time to do the work, or difficulties understanding what the instructor is presenting, or even challenges posed by distance learning (I assume that you, like most students right now, are attending class via some online platform), then maybe some other strategies might help more. But please don't change course if the only reason is that you don't quite get a particular concept/lesson. I remember having a tough time in multiple areas in math, and was only partially successful in getting past some of them. But I still loved doing engineering work, and was able to work on some great projects in industry.
Lastly, electrical engineering is a relatively broad field, with literally hundreds (if not more) distinct specialties. Those specialties do not always utilize the same types of math skills, or with the same amount of rigor, You will get to choose which of those specialties you want to concentrate in once you get past your lower division classes in college. So if you really are considering whether to change your focus/track, you may want to talk with your course advisor or guidance counselor first. S/he may be able to give you more insight on what type of knowledge/skills are critical for the specialties of interest to you (and by extension, which are not).
Wish you the best,