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I know that most of the top graduate economics programs list Mulitvariable Calculus, Linear Algebra, Probability, and Statistics as mathematics courses you absolutely need in order to be even considered for admission.
I was wondering if, in addition to those classes, I should take the often recommended undergrad. mathematics classes like Real Analysis, Differential Equations, Econometrics, and Vector Calculus if I'm going to try and get a graduate degree in economics.
Also, I'm by no means a math whiz. I've done pretty well in single variable calculus so far, but some of the more advanced mathematics classes seem very difficult and frankly intimidating. Is graduate school in economics really just focused on mathematics? And if so, should I just steer away from trying to get a graduate degree in economics becuase I'm really not too exceptional at math.