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set fire to the third bar

Ever since I was a child, I loved writing.

I would spend hours putting words together, crafting people. A while ago someone said that I wrote parts of myself into characters. 451 more words

Once And For All

Work And Play: 3 Degrees That Would Allow You To Travel Regularly

Starting a career doesn’t mean you have to settle down. Frequent travel is becoming an occupational feature for professionals in a variety of industries. As private companies and public organizations continue to expand their reach on a global scale, there are many different types occupations that require travel on a regular basis. 476 more words


Popular Majors at Selective Versus Nonselective Colleges

by Honolulu Mother

We have argued before about the value of majors that don’t directly tie in to a well-paid job. A recent 538 article notes that students at selective colleges are the ones more likely to be going into, say, social sciences or performing arts, while their peers at less selective colleges focus more on technical or directly job-related fields: 88 more words

Filling the Void: 5 Reasons a Healthcare Degree is a Good Career Move

As you’re trying to figure out what you want to study in college, you have an array of options in front of you. At least giving some thought to the decision to purchase a healthcare degree is a wise move for a variety of reasons. 426 more words

Featured Content

Changing Majors Senior Year of College

At four years old I’d curl up in front of the television set and watch local news anchors. Seeing them sparked something in me, I’d become a reporter. 529 more words


University of the People

I have 2 over-reaching principles that guide what type of college content I share with you, and University of the People breaks both my rules. 1,363 more words

College Admission

College majors, career paths, and salaries

by July

Students’ career paths after college are often surprising and difficult to predict given students’ majors. Not only do students from the same major transition into a surprising variety of occupations, they also earn very different incomes: to take one example, the 3.4 percent of English majors who become managers earn a median salary of $77,000, while the 8.3 percent of their counterparts who become elementary and middle school teachers earn $51,000.

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