If you haven't already, I would recommend taking more advanced classes in each one of these fields and seeing which one(s) you feel the most passionate about. Once you get deeper into each subject, you might have a better idea of which one you could see yourself working in for the long term. Also, I would research what type of career opportunities there are for each one and seeing which ones incorporate overall life goals that you may have in mind for yourself (financial stability, flexible work schedule, working independently/freelance). Additionally, after some researching, there may be a chance to find a career that incorporates not just one, but multiple passions. Finally, I would try to make connections, either in person or through online communities, to professionals in these fields. Building a relationship with professionals in these fields will not only help you make a better choice based on their experience and advice, but it may also open the door to future career opportunities through internships, mentorships, etc.
You are not limited to the following but consider entertainment/media, medicine, education, and marketing. There are many professional careers in these four areas. Take a deeper look into what role you would like. Think about the age group of people you prefer to interact with on a daily bases.
Shadowing people in these professions is a great way to learn about their roles and daily tasks. Perhaps your current school counselor has a list of alumni from your current school or other schools who are in these professions and willing to connect with you.
All best to you on your career journey!
Another approach you can take is to look into roles that are not strictly related to your interests but utilize your skillset and knowledge. For example, you may be able to leverage your psychology background to work in a consulting or coaching role, or use your art skills for an advertising or marketing role.
Ultimately, the key is to be open-minded and try different things. You don't have to make a final decision right away and you can always change your mind later. It's important to consider what makes you happy, what you are good at and what you can see yourself doing for a long time.
In my case, I love blogging and designing websites and graphics but I chose to develop a career in healthcare (nursing) because the outlook in this industry is bright, plus it pays handsomely. I started my own web hosting and design agency because this is what I like to do on the side and I consider it more of a "side hustle" for now. My goal is to have multiple income streams and not rely on a single income because I can lose this and my finances will come to a halt (at least in my own way of thinking). Also, I love helping people, and the most impact I can do to fulfill this is by becoming a nurse.
You can try to come up with short-term and long-term goals and then brainstorm ways on how you can achieve these. Goodluck!
Another option is to take a career test to give you some ideas on what you would do well in based on your personality. Be truthful in your answers, because there is no right or wrong answer, it just give your more accurate results if you are truthful and based on what you actually are like, not what you wish you were like or aspire to be.
Remember that in college, you have an option to go undeclared major, so that you have a chance to explore. However, this is an expensive option because these classes cost money, and it make take you longer to graduate. So you could consider going to a community college and get some core classes done as it would be a cheaper option, and then transfer to a 4 year college. However, make sure that the community college credits will transfer to your expected college before you start!
What I ended up doing the 4th time was looking at the job market per the degree concentration I was going for and I figured out how much the annual salary was. Then I subtracted what my student loan payments would be and I asked myself is this a livable wage ? Without having to depend on ANYONE for ANYTHING was it a livable wage in the area I wanted to live in? Sometimes looking at an annual salary helps to narrow your career searches. Do a reverse search in job websites and search for any job making over 80K a year. This will give you some ideas
After this is done sincerely, start majoring from top of the list one day at a time.
There are some great answers here!
To add on, I think the best way to really know what might work for you is to do as much shadowing as you can in different industries. You'll never truly know if a job is a fit until you do it. However, shadowing gets you as close as possible to seeing what life in that job would really be like.
Find people in career paths that interest you and ask if you can watch them work for a day or help out with different tasks.
I'd also recommend looking into things that combine your interests. For example, a career in art or music therapy might be great for you!