Why don't you go teach some poor bastards in the Teach for America program then take the stipend money and go back to school? I'm sure having to deal with teenagers for a couple of years will motivate you enough to get your masters. Or you could end up loving the little bastards and stay. Teachers can get half price hud homes too.
I haven't seen this goal before. What do you do with a master's in statistics?
You can work for a consulting firm, and get hired to do a variety of things.
You can work for the government (I think most statisticians do this, but I personally would not want to) in the Census Dept. or FDA. Or most other departments. They all need statisticians to keep track of data.
Some statisticians go into "market research" and work for companies like Neilson.
Some become adjunct professors or teach stats at community colleges.
Some do financial statistics and work for large corporations.
Some go on to become actuaries (though you still need to take the exams) and work for insurance companies. Or you could be hired as a statistician for an insurance company.
Some use a masters in stats as a stepping stool for getting into a top PhD program in finance or economics.
Some statisticians work for polling companies like Gallup.
There are probably more things, but I can't remember. Frankly, any of these options sound good to me. Also, if I get bored of something (like biostats), I could transition to something else (like financial stats).
Whatever you decide, I'd recommend completing a calc II course anyways to get the additional math minor, even if you have to overload. It's not hard and will look great with a Stat and History background.
That one class could mean a world of difference in an employer's eyes. Then again, this is coming from an inexperienced freshman.
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