Hi Cindy. I just wanted to offer a few ideas that you can look into! Some people that I know have worked in a research center at a university after graduation. This can also be a great way to see if you are interested in continuing your education into a PhD program which will focus a lot on research. You can see if your university or any other local universities are hiring for research assistants. Additionally, as a few people have mentioned recruiting is an area that I have seen a lot of psyc majors move into who realize that the counseling field is not for them. You do not need a grad degree and there are opportunities in all different industries and settings (for example at a staffing firm or in-house at a firm in a particular field). In recruiting, you need to use your interpersonal skills and be able to get an understanding of what individual's strengths are and what type of role they would be a good fit for. Another related area is university admissions or career centers, which can offer another area where you can use your interpersonal skills.
If you want to see if counseling is a good next step and whether grad school is worth the investment, I would recommend setting up informational interviews with people who have gotten a variety of different degrees (masters in counseling psyc, masters in social work, psyD or PhD) so you can learn about what your different options are down the line.