I'll answer about what I know and what I know is consulting engineering. A consulting electrical engineer designs buildings and produces blue prints (we now refer to these as construction documents). Electrical engineering students can often get part time or full time summer intern jobs at design firms IF the student knows CAD. The vast majority of consulting electrical engineering firms use AutoCAD although many are switching to Revit and a few use MicroStation. I suppose there are a few that use others perhaps on the Mac platform but they are few and far between.
So...if you learned how to use AutoCAD, a design firm would likely be willing to take you on part time or as an intern. There you would be working with CAD jockeys and engineers on a day-to-day basis seeing what life is like for them. It can be very exciting to be involved in the design of a major building. Even small office building projects have their own charm. The secret is knowing how a building gets built so, if you have ever performed or been around construction, you will have a leg up on things. If you've never been around construction, have zero CAD knowledge, and no interest in designing buildings, then perhaps this information can be applied to another realm of electrical engineering.
I knew one EE graduate that our firm hired. His knowledge of CAD and of electrical construction was absolutely zero. He had never used AutoCAD, didn't know what the National Electrical Code was, knew nothing about conduit, wire, devices, light fixtures, generators, or panels. I couldn't figure out why on earth he came to work at a design firm. Well guess what? He went on to become one of the better consulting engineers that I know even though he was starting from scratch. Who knows? You may discover you have a knack for CAD and construction work. Your tool box may have a laptop, laser tape measure, and a hard hat. Could be an interesting combination!