Non-business undergraduate major have better chance?

<p>I have heard that the top graduate business schools (top 10) are looking to compile a student body with a *mix of majors? I have heard the rumor many times that engineering and arts and humanities majors have a better chance of admissions than someone with a undergraduate business degree. I understand that work experience is crucial in an applicant, but is it true that admissions officer in the top 10 business schools have this bias, to admit people without business degree? Would it be wiser to go for a non-business undergraduate major, gain work experience, and the apply for the graduate business school? Thanks</p>

<p>P.S. This is taken from Berkeley Haas's FAQ site</p>

<p>"-Do I need a bachelor's degree in business for admission into an MBA program?</p>

<p>Not necessarily. Most people pursuing an MBA have a bachelor’s degree in any of a number of non-business areas, like the humanities, social sciences, engineering, and sciences. Most graduate management programs want their MBA classes to be as diverse as possible. When students come from different academic disciplines, all may contribute and all benefit. For this reason, applicants with a wide range of undergraduate majors are admitted. In some programs, fewer than 25 percent of the MBA students have undergraduate degrees in business."</p>