Need help with my career route!

<p>I'll get right too it. I am looking at 3 different career paths and am not sure what to take. I am a senior, and am praying I get into one of either Cal Tech, MIT, U of C, Wash. U (there are some other but yea you get the point; those listed are the ones I've talked to about playing baseball for. Basically, the general comment the coaches made to me is that my scores are in the range (800 M, 2240 total, gotta take SAT II's) and they can get me about a 5050 or 6040 chance of getting into the schools). Could you guys give me any information or recommendations with regards to the listed majors and careers? I like most high school seniors am kinda lost as too what I should do with my life and could use your help!</p>

<p>Option 1. Take Biomedical engineering; become a Biomedical engineer. This is a new career path that has opened up recently, and I love Bio and Physics so it has intrigued me. The problem is, I do not believe I am the type of person who would love to go get a P.H.D. then spend my life researching. Is there any other alternatives in this field?</p>

<p>Option 2. Take Biomedical engineering; apply to med school. I figure this leaves me a good backup plan. In med school I would want to take something that deals with the brain (I know, typical) but kinda wanna stay away from something dealing with surgury (I don't think I could handle the stress). Would a neurologist who works with cases of alzheimers and other brain related diseases that typically do not require surgury be a suitable option?</p>

<p>Option 3. Final option which is way different from the others would be to take aerospace engineering. I've always thought I would head into the medical field, yet this field has always intrigued me. I've done some research on it, but no site really explains the routes a aerospace engineer could take out of school. I know the obvious, build spacecrafts, but is that all there is to the job? </p>

<p>Thanks for help!</p>

<p>biomed -> patent law -> killself</p>

<p>The OHL gives out an asston of scholarships. Their lower graduation rate is mostly due to a lower percentage of players who want a college education. Basically, the getting an education factor is out of the equation, since you can get a free education with both, so you might as well go for the paltry sum of money, especially since playing in a CHL league gives one a better chance to get into the NHL.</p>

<p>game</a> design degree</p>