It's also helpful to think about what you'd like to learn and what kinds of experiences you'd like to be exposed to. Do you have family members or folks in your community who have jobs you find interesting? Can you shadow them? Do you have an interest in a certain hobby, activity, or industry you'd like to learn more about career and educational options for? Figuring out some of what you're curious about, enjoy doing, and tailoring that into an eventual career can be amazing! If you can even do a little bit of work figuring out what you don't want and should steer away from, that can help you hone your options better.
If you don't choose a major, that's not the end of the world. There are still a lot of general education classes that you would have to take. By not choosing, this could help you get acclimated to the campus or new routine depending on if you're living at home still. If you really have no idea of what you want to do, declaring the major may be a detriment if there are interviews and essays to complete regarding this.
On potential that you could do is consider smaller liberal arts colleges. While universities offer a lot of different subject matters, they tend to "lose" the undeclared majors in the shuffle. Smaller colleges have the ability to focus more attention on undeclared students because there are just fewer of them.
Most students are undecided when they start out college, myself included. You do not not have to declare a major from the start. If you already know what you want to study then that's great but if you don't then that's normal too. The first two years of university are usually spent on completing the general education requirement and the major classes are done in the last two years. So you have that time to figure out what interests you!
Good luck and have fun!