You are going in all directions at once. If you open a salon, a small business absorbs all your time.
Most people by the time they are in high school are passionate about some field enough to want to major in when they go to college/university. In my case I always knew I wanted to be an engineer, I taught myself a lot of basic engineering while in high school, went to Electronics Engineering School & have had a good career as an electronics engineer. My daughter developed a passion for transportation, medical administration & economics & did a dual major in Economics & Political Science & got her Emergency Medical Technician License. In grad school for her MSc she is taking transportation management & is getting her PhD in civil engineering with an emphasis on transportation.
My point is that the best thing to do is to go into something you are passionate about.
Whenever you are considering your fitness for any vocation or major, ask yourself these questions I found in a book written in 1921:
Self-Question 1—Am I considering this vocation chiefly because I would enjoy the things it would bring—such as salary, fame, social position or change of scene? Not the work itself.
If, in your heart, your answer is "Yes," this is not a vocation for you.
Self-Question 2—Knowing the requirements of this vocation or major —its tasks, drudgeries, hours of work, concentration & kind of activity—would I choose to follow them in preference to any other kind of activity even if the income were the same? That is, would I do these things for the pleasure of doing them & not for the pay? If your answer is “No” this is not a vocation for you.
Self-Question 3—Do I tend to follow, of my own accord, for the sheer joy of it, the kinds of activity demanded by this vocation which I am contemplating? If you do not, you may make a living but you will never succeed in this line of work.
Unfortunately too many kids make it to their senior year of high school & never become passionate about anything. Unfortunately, these kids, in college, generally end up on the wrong side of the bell curve & get eaten alive in class standing by the kids who are passionate about their field.
So what do you do if you feel you are not passionate about something? Either you search deep into your soul to see if there really isn’t something you are interested in before all else. And I do not mean the opposite gender.
Failing that you need to take something that will make you a living. Most BA degrees are “personal enrichment” degrees & do not lead to a job. If in doubt take a degree in business or accounting. You can make a good living with an accounting degree.
And the good news at most schools you have little trouble in changing majors in your first 2 years if you should suddenly become passionate about something.
Here is a listing of the average starting & mid-career salaries for most 4 year majors. Note that these stats only apply to people who actually got a job in their field. Many graduates in the lower half of the list never get a job in their field & are not counted.
The higher they pay, the harder the major & generally the more math they require. Just be aware that high pay does not mean high demand.
The Highest Starting Salaries of 2010
Most in demand degrees:
Hot Jobs 2011
Look here to find the job prospects for most all occupations in the USA.
But on the bright side, if you have a genuine interest in the field you are pursuing & are willing to throw yourself in it & do anything for it, you will fare better than someone doing something because they can’t think of anything better to do. Those with a real passion for something can move mountains to become successful, but if you don’t have that fire in you, you are at a disadvantage.