The Ultimate Guide – Transizion (2023)

by Megan B.
Updated October 27, 2022

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In this article, we go through the hardest majors you can pursue in college.

Of course, “hard” means different things to different people, and the school you are studying at has an impact on difficulty!

Additionally, your personal enjoyment in studying a certain topic has an effect on whether you perceive it as “hard.”

However, based on hours spent researching and comparing average GPAs, as well as studying a host of other factors, here is our guide to the 20 hardest majors in college.

20. Fine Arts

Yes, Fine Arts is one of the hardest majors you can pursue! This is because the amount of coursework can be really time-consuming, with classes spanning painting, acting, sculpting, print-making, and more.

All the time spent in the studio prepares fine arts majors for a career in the arts, usually specific to the student’s chosen area of study (for example, someone with a painting focus might pursue a career as an illustrator).

Students with a passion for art would thrive in this environment, while students who prefer logical, concrete studies might struggle more with the subjective processes involved in fine arts.

19 .Electrical Engineering

Electrical engineering is a broad field, and students studying electrical engineering study a wide range of engineering courses to prepare for that. Graduates of this major are prepared to develop and test electrical equipment.

The coursework focuses on circuits, robotics, thermodynamics, and communication systems.

As you might expect, electrical engineering students take a lot of math and science, especially physics, calculus, and computer science courses.

The focus in math and science is what makes electrical engineering such a challenging major. If those classes aren’t your strong suit, this major might be especially difficult.

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18. Geological Engineering

As a field, geological engineering is huge, spanning forestry to groundwater surveys to hazard investigations.

Coursework includes geology (of course) along with paleontology, paleoecology, and mineralogy, along with more general courses in math and science.

This degree also requires a lot of fieldwork in the great outdoors, dealing with environmental protection through erosion control and water maintenance. As such, it might not be a good fit for you if you don’t like to get dirty outside.

If you were obsessed over your rock collection growing up, geological engineering might be a good fit for you!

The Ultimate Guide – Transizion (1)

Click above to watch a video on some of the hardest majors.

17. Nursing

Nursing is one of the most popular majors in the United States, but that’s not for its reputation as an easy degree!

Nursing students spend hours working early morning and midnight shifts for their clinicals, where they shadow real nurses and learn what it’s really like to be a nurse. These experiences make for some pretty intense hours.

If you expect to be able to sleep in while you’re at college, a nursing degree will make that difficult!

In the classroom, nursing students take classes such as anatomy, chemistry, biology, pharmacology, nutrition, and psychology. The standards are high: for many programs, you must maintain a minimum 3.0 GPA to remain in the program.

Students with a love for science and helping people would thrive in a nursing program, as would students who want real-world experience while they are still in school.

16. Mathematics

Some people say math is a language all its own. If that language has always made sense to you and inspired you, majoring in math is a natural fit!

Courses in a typical math major include single and multivariable calculus, linear and abstract algebra, real analysis, probability, and, often, computer science.

Some math majors focus on pure and theoretical math, while others focus on applied and computational math. Regardless of which path you pursue, both avenues are very challenging due to the intense level of mathematical thinking and reasoning.

15. Neuroscience

Neuroscientists study the human brain and nervous system. If you have a passion for both psychology and the hard sciences, neuroscience can be a great opportunity to combine them!

Neuroscience students take a range of courses across math and science departments, but coursework tends to focus on psychology, cognitive science, and neurobiology. If you don’t like science or memorization, neuroscience may not be the best option for you.

Often, neuroscience students have the opportunity to pursue research in the later years of their major. If this real-world application sounds appealing, neuroscience may be a good choice for your college major.

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14. Biology

Did you look forward to dissections in high school biology? Are you interested in biology, from the smallest cells to the biggest mammals? If so, a biology major may be a good fit!

Biology majors take courses across the sciences, but they dive deep in the biological sciences (obviously!). These students take courses ranging from genetics and microbiology to evolution and ecology.

Biology majors often require lab experience.

If the thought of observing Petri dishes or dissecting cats makes you queasy, biology might not be the best option for your major. However, if lab experience sounds exciting, many biology students have opportunities to research in biology labs with researchers and professors while in undergrad.

13. Biochemistry

While biochemistry is technically a subfield of biology, biochemistry focuses on the minute aspects of our world: cellular aspects of living organisms. If you prefer to study things you can see, biochemistry might not be the best fit!

Biochemistry students can expect to take courses about biomolecules, learning about enzymes, molecular genetics, and more.

If you are fascinated by the tiniest parts of life that keep the Earth turning, biochemistry is worth looking into as a college major!

12. Mechanical Engineering

Mechanical engineering is one of the broader fields of engineering you can pursue. This is because it combines physics, math, and materials science and covers problem solving, design, and manufacturing.

Mechanical engineering coursework includes mechanics, thermodynamics, fluid mechanics, and manufacturing.

If you love problem-solving and testing your designs, mechanical engineering is a good fit for you. Additionally, if you know you want to pursue engineering but aren’t sure about which subfield, mechanical engineering might be a good option!

11. Astronomy

Do you have a favorite constellation? Did you ever ask for a telescope for your birthday? Astronomy may be for you!

However, astronomy is not all about stargazing. Many universities combine astronomy with astrophysics. As an astronomy student, you can expect to study quantum mechanics, electricity and magnetism, physics, calculus, and thermodynamics to help you understand space science and the universe as a whole. If you don’t like science, astronomy is not the choice for you!

This major is so challenging because it encompasses so much: outer space is huge and filled with mysteries. Those who study astronomy must be prepared to study objects millions of light years away.

10. Cell and Molecular Biology

Molecular and cell biology is another broad major, focusing on basic molecular principles and cellular systems. Course requirements include calculus, organic chemistry, biochemistry, and biology labs.

The laboratory and cellular focus is what makes this major so challenging. If running experiments and observing cellular processes sounds exciting, this might be the major for you.

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9. Physics

Physics is one of the most fundamental scientific disciplines: understanding matter and the universe. However, that doesn’t make it easy – quite the opposite, in fact!

Physics majors have heavy course loads. Coursework can include differential equations, optics, relativity, and quantum mechanics. This is without mentioning physics labs, which are a huge focus for many programs. Students who struggle with lab experiments will likely struggle in a physics program.

If you like experiments, working in a team, problem solving, and high level math (beyond calculus), studying physics may be a good choice for you.

8. Petroleum Engineering

A field of engineering specific to oil and gas, petroleum engineering is one of the more lucrative fields a college graduate can pursue.

If you are interested in energy and resource consumption, and you love math and science, petroleum engineering is a great field to explore.

Coursework for petroleum engineering majors includes chemistry, physics, statics, calculus, and geology. Most programs incorporate classwork and field work, meaning petroleum engineering majors have the opportunity to work out in the field.

Petroleum engineers, and students studying to become petroleum engineers, often travel and work outside extensively, meaning it’s a great fit for you if you like hands-on work!

7. Materials Engineering

Materials engineering focuses on the design and discovery of, you guessed it, materials. New materials are at the forefront of many scientific discoveries, and materials engineering students get to work with new, cutting-edge materials as a part of their studies.

Courses include math, basic sciences, and engineering analysis courses. Additionally, however, materials engineering programs require specific courses covering structural dynamics, mechanical behavior, and process design. If you prefer theoretical work, materials engineering is not for you!

If, however, you love working with and visualizing challenging three-dimensional problems, materials engineering might for you.

6. Biomedical Engineering

Do you love engineering, but are also passionate about helping people in the medical field? If so, biomedical engineering might be the perfect mix between these two fields.

Biomedical engineers take courses in math, chemistry, and physics. They also take extensive courses in the biological sciences, covering everything from biomaterials to cellular dynamics.

If you prefer staying in the classroom, this may not be the major for you. Biomedical engineering students often conduct research while undergrads, conducting experiments about new medical devices, vaccines, genetics, and more.

5. Aerospace Engineering

Aerospace engineering covers two subfield: aeronautical and astronautical engineering. Regardless of which subfield you pursue, aerospace engineering is a very challenging major with a huge emphasis and advanced math and hard sciences.

Coursework generally includes chemistry, physics, magnetism, matrix dynamics, circuits, and thermodynamics, in addition to more technical courses such as propulsion, aerodynamics, and satellite systems.

If technical work with a strong math and science focus sounds appealing to you, aerospace engineering might be a good fit for you! Additionally, if you have an interest in flight or outer space, aerospace engineering is a great way to explore your passions.

4. Computer Science

Computer scientists are in increasingly high demand, but you have to be ready to commit to an intense major if you want to pursue computer science!

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Computer science majors spend a lot of time troubleshooting and problem-solving, rather than learning a specific set of curriculum that you might find in the hard sciences.

Students majoring in computer science learn computational methods while also learning the theory and application of computers, from informatics to systems.

Typical coursework for a computer science major includes algorithms, discrete structures, and computer architecture. This is in addition to programming courses that cover many languages – C, C++, Python, Java, and many more (depending on your program).

Those who love tinkering with computers and who love a challenge might find a good match in studying computer science.

3. Chemical Engineering

Chemical engineering combines many of the hardest majors out there: chemistry, biology, physics, and mathematics. If you love all those fields and can’t bear the thought of just picking one, chemical engineering might be worth investigating!

Specialized coursework for chemical engineers can include organic chemistry, thermodynamics, physics, economics, computational methods, mass and energy balance, and heat transfer. Additionally, many chemical engineering majors have a significant lab and fieldwork portion. Fieldwork can range from manufacturing to pharmaceuticals and healthcare.

Chemical engineers take some of the most advanced courses across many different fields, which is what makes it such a hard – but rewarding! – major.

2. Architecture

Architecture may seem like an outlier on this list, but architecture programs are extremely interdisciplinary. Architecture majors study math, physics, engineering principles, art, and computer science (in order to create three-dimensional drafts and models).

If you like math, but not writing and drawing, architecture is not the major for you. By nature, architecture students cover most major fields in their studies.

Students who are interested in architectural history, civil engineering, and drawing, and can’t decide which one to pursue, may be well-suited for architecture. Be warned of the long hours you will spend at your drawing board, though!

1. Chemistry

At number one on the list is chemistry. Unlike chemical engineering, which usually works with existing materials, chemists are usually at the forefront of developing new materials and processes for understanding chemical processes.

Chemistry majors require not only coursework in calculus, physics, and general chemistry, but also organic chemistry, inorganic chemistry, physical chemistry, and biochemistry. Chemistry majors often have a significant lab work portion, so expect a lot of hands-on experience. Chemistry majors spend at least 18 hours a week on classwork alone!

If you want to challenge yourself with a major in the hard sciences, chemistry will certainly challenge you!

Conclusion: Hardest Majors

It is important to know that your mileage will vary depending on your personal interests and the school you attend. No matter what, as long as you ask for help when you need it and use your resources, any of these majors are feasible.

Most importantly, don’t let the fact that a major is “hard” deter you from pursuing something you are passionate about studying.

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How do you answer prompt #1 of the new common application? ›

Instead of trying to impress readers by making up unusual or shocking things, think about how you spend your free time. Ask yourself why you spend it that way and how your upbringing, your identity, and your life experiences have shaped who you are. Background is the central theme behind any response to prompt #1.

How to answer UC personal insight questions? ›

Focus your writing on personal growth and how the experience changed you as a person. The question asks you to address what you've done to improve your situation, and also has an academic component. Consider your challenge in the context of your academic experience to fully answer this personal insight question.

Should you do the optional William and Mary essay? ›

But, like many selective schools, it also offers students the opportunity to make their application stand out by writing a supplemental essay. Always write the W&M supplemental essay.

How do you answer prompt 5 Common App? ›

The key to answering this prompt is clearly defining what it is that sparked your growth, and then describing this spark in detail, going into the nature of this growth and how it relates to your perception of yourself and others around you.

What is the best way to answer an application question? ›

How to Answer Questions on Job Applications
  1. Don't Fill as You Go. ...
  2. Review the Job Posting. ...
  3. Research the Company. ...
  4. Don't Oversell Yourself. ...
  5. Tell the Truth. ...
  6. Focus on Your Accomplishments.
Jul 8, 2022

What are the 7 Common App essay prompts? ›

Tackling the Common App Essay Prompts
  • Prompt #1: Share your story.
  • Prompt #2: Learning from obstacles.
  • Prompt #3: Challenging a belief.
  • Prompt #4: Solving a problem.
  • Prompt #5: Personal growth.
  • Prompt #6: What captivates you?
  • Prompt #7: Topic of your choice.
  • Describe a person you admire.

Can you answer more than 4 personal insight questions? ›

You will have 8 questions to choose from. You must respond to only 4 of the 8 questions. Each response is limited to a maximum of 350 words.

Can I reuse my UC essays for transfer? ›

There may be new information from this last year that will create a better essay, but the point is you can certainly reuse the essays. Also, if you apply more than once as a transfer, the admissions office has access to the earlier application and will likely look, mainly to verify that all dates and schools line up.

Do essays matter for transfer students? ›

Transferring to a different university can be a stressful process. The transfer essay, which is usually 500-words, is one of the most important features of your transfer application. The essay is your chance to show an admissions officer their school is the right fit for you.

What GPA is unweighted for William and Mary? ›

William & Mary does not have a minimum GPA or minimum SAT/ACT score for admission; however, our most competitive applicants have taken a rigorous course load including courses such as Calculus, Physics and 4 years of a single foreign language.

What is a good GPA at William and Mary? ›

Average GPA: 4.27

The average GPA at William and Mary is 4.27. (Most schools use a weighted GPA out of 4.0, though some report an unweighted GPA. With a GPA of 4.27, William and Mary requires you to be at the top of your class. You'll need nearly straight A's in all your classes to compete with other applicants.

What is the average SAT score for William and Mary? ›

Does Common App prompt matter? ›

When writing your Common App essay, choose a prompt that sparks your interest and that you can connect to a unique personal story. No matter which prompt you choose, admissions officers are more interested in your ability to demonstrate personal development, insight, or motivation for a certain area of study.

How to crack the Common App? ›

Experts' Top 7 Common App Essay Tips
  1. Don't Mistake a Rare Topic for an Effective Topic. ...
  2. Pick the Best Essay Prompt for You. ...
  3. Use Your Space Wisely. ...
  4. Fill Your Story With Details. ...
  5. Channel Your Authentic Voice. ...
  6. Get Feedback. ...
  7. Don't Neglect Supplemental Essays.

Does the Common App essay prompt matter? ›

The Common App Essay prompts are diverse enough that they allow you to write about pretty much anything. Therefore, we encourage you to brainstorm your best stories first and then think about which question to answer. Admissions committees have no preference for which prompt you choose.

What is the most common correct answer choice? ›

On tests with four choices (say, A, B, C, and D), B was slightly more likely to be correct (28%). Remember, the expected likelihood of each option being correct is 25%. And on tests with five choices (say, A, B, C, D, and E), E was the most commonly correct answer (23%).

What should you not say on an application? ›

9 Things You Don't Need to Include in a Job Application Anymore
  • Your address. ...
  • Irrelevant information. ...
  • A resume objective. ...
  • Personal details. ...
  • Microsoft Office. ...
  • An unprofessional email. ...
  • Social media accounts and proficiency. ...
  • Irrelevant roles or responsibilities.
Jun 7, 2022

What are the 5 hardest interview questions? ›

The most difficult interview questions (and answers)
  • What is your greatest weakness?
  • Why should we hire you?
  • What's something that you didn't like about your last job?
  • Why do you want this job?
  • How do you deal with conflict with a co-worker?
  • Here's an answer for you.

What should you avoid in a college essay? ›

15 Topics to Avoid in Your College Essays
  • Inappropriate Topics.
  • A Rehash of Your Activities List and Transcripts.
  • Relationships, Romance, and Breakups.
  • Writing About Your Hero.
  • The Sports Story.
  • Tragedies.
  • Highly Personal Topics.
  • Controversial Topics: Politics, Religion, and More.
Oct 6, 2022

What are 3 good topics for an essay? ›

Essays Topics About Yourself
  • My Family.
  • My Best Friend.
  • My Hobby.
  • My Mother.
  • My Father.
  • My Favourite Teacher.
  • My Aim In Life.
  • My Favourite Game – Badminton.

Is 4 pages too long for a personal statement? ›

Some schools set no limit for personal statements, but most suggest either 2–3 or 2–4 pages. Aim for two pages, double-spaced. Do not make the error of thinking that more is better.

Do UC personal insight questions have to be 350 words? ›

You will have 8 questions to choose from. You must respond to any 4 of the 8 questions. Each response is limited to a maximum of 350 words.

What do UC schools look for in essays? ›

Since there is no dominant personal statement that you will submit, it is helpful to approach the UC application essays as if they form a portfolio. Each essay should speak to different aspects of your character, commitments, responsibilities, values, and goals.

What is the easiest UC to transfer to? ›

The easiest UC schools to get into include UC Santa Cruz, UC Riverside, and UC Merced, all of which have acceptance rates over 50%. Located 40 minutes outside San Jose, UC Santa Cruz earns high marks for its picturesque campus and close beach access.

Can I transfer to a UC without 60 credits? ›

Complete 60 semester (90 quarter) units of transferable college credit with a GPA of at least 2.4 (2.8 for nonresidents). No more than 14 semester (21 quarter) units - excluding units completed in winter, spring and summer 2020 - may be taken Pass/Not Pass.

Is it better to transfer as a sophomore or a junior? ›

Consider the timing of your transfer.

The best time to transfer is the end of sophomore year/start of junior year. Why? If you try transferring during freshman year, the only real grades you have will be from high school, and those senior-year grades will matter—a lot.

Do transfer students usually get accepted? ›

The first thing you should know is that college transfer acceptance rates are lower than freshman acceptance rates. According to NACAC's 2019 State of College Admission report, the average admit rate for transfer students was 61% compared to 66% for freshmen.

What are good reasons for transferring? ›

Good Reasons to Transfer Colleges
  • You want to challenge yourself academically. ...
  • You can't afford the tuition and living costs expenses. ...
  • You feel like you don't belong in the school you initially intended. ...
  • The school's location isn't convenient for you. ...
  • You don't like the school's social scene. ...
  • You want to switch majors.

Is transferring harder than applying? ›

Being a transfer student has benefits, but it can be even harder to navigate than applying as a freshman straight out of high school. Transfer student requirements can be tricky to figure out, as many college application guides are written with freshmen in mind.

What GPA does Harvard accept? ›

You should also have a 4.18 GPA or higher. If your GPA is lower than this, you need to compensate with a higher SAT/ACT score. For a school as selective as Harvard, you'll also need to impress them with the rest of your application.

Is a 3.75 unweighted good? ›

An unweighted GPA of 3.7 is good: the national average unweighted GPA of high school students is 3.0. If you took high-level courses such as AP or IB classes, an unweighted 3.7 GPA is good and shows you performed well even when taking the most rigorous curriculum available to you.

Is a 4.15 weighted GPA good? ›

Having a weighted GPA above a 4.0 as a freshman is an impressive accomplishment. You've already begun to challenge yourself academically by earning high grades in difficult classes. Though your GPA may change significantly before you apply to college, you've set yourself up with a solid foundation.

Is William and Mary considered Ivy League? ›

William & Mary is one of only eight U.S. universities designated a "Public Ivy." A public ivy is a state-assisted institution that offers a superior education at a cost far below that of Ivy League schools.

Can I get into William and Mary with a 31 ACT? ›

William & Mary admissions is most selective with an acceptance rate of 37%. Half the applicants admitted to William and Mary have an SAT score between 1360 and 1520 or an ACT score of 31 and 34.

What honor is a 3.9 GPA? ›

Cum laude grade point average estimates: gpa for cum laude - 3.5 to 3.7; gpa for magna cum laude - 3.8 to 3.9; gpa for summa cum laude - 4.0+.

What is the lowest SAT score a college will accept? ›

Less selective public institutions, as well as many small liberal arts colleges, regularly accept applicants in the 950-1050 range. Public universities in your state might also accept residents with scores on the lower end of the scale depending on their policies and your other qualifications.

What is the lowest SAT score accepted? ›

The SAT is among the most important placement exams many high school students take. It could determine whether or not they get into their desired college or university, affecting their entire future, or it may affect the scholarships they get. The minimum score on the SAT is 400, and the highest you can get is 1600.

Can I get into William and Mary with a 1300 SAT? ›

There's no absolute SAT requirement at William and Mary, but they really want to see at least a 1230 to have a chance at being considered.

Do colleges prefer Common App or their own application? ›

Most colleges who offer their own application will also accept the Common Application. These colleges typically do not have a preference which application a student chooses to submit, though I recommend contacting each college individually to ask if the admissions office has a preference of application type.

Do colleges care if you use Common App? ›

Don't be afraid that colleges will pay less attention to The Common App than their own application—they won't. So if you have two or more Common App colleges on your list, use it! [Get help with finding the right school.] A: The Common App facilitates the college application process.

Which Common App prompt is the most popular? ›

Common App Essays Prompts – Breakdown: Prompt 7

This is the most popular Common App essay prompt, with 24.1% of students choosing it on the 2021-2022 Common App. This question is probably the most popular because it allows you to use an essay you've already written — meaning you have to do less work.

Is 7 activities enough for Common App? ›

You can add up to ten activities to your application, but that doesn't mean that you need to enter ten. On average, students applying through Common App report 6 activities. Don't forget, this section is how colleges can get to know more about you.

Is 3 activities enough for Common App? ›

Ideally, you should have at least 2-3 activities demonstrating significant involvement, but it's okay to include a few other less significant activities. Listing more is totally fine, too. The Common App has space for students to list ten activities, but you should not feel obligated to fill out all ten.

Can you exaggerate on Common App? ›

Basic Application Ethics

Be sure your students know that they can't: Fabricate or exaggerate activities and accomplishments.

What is prompt 1 on Common App personal statement? ›

Common Application essay prompt #1: Some students have a background, identity, interest, or talent that is so meaningful they believe their application would be incomplete without it. If this sounds like you, then please share your story.

What is prompt 1? ›

Prompt #1. Some students have a background, identity, interest, or talent that is so meaningful they believe their application would be incomplete without it. If this sounds like you, then please share your story.

How do you write the first sentence of the Common App essay? ›

Start with an attention grabber. The very first sentence of your essay should be the “hook” or “grabber.” This sentence “hooks” readers or “grabs” their attention, making them want to read more. This first sentence should provide rich details, engage a reader's curiosity, or otherwise stand out from the rest.

How do I ace the Common App? ›

Experts' Top 7 Common App Essay Tips
  1. Don't Mistake a Rare Topic for an Effective Topic. ...
  2. Pick the Best Essay Prompt for You. ...
  3. Use Your Space Wisely. ...
  4. Fill Your Story With Details. ...
  5. Channel Your Authentic Voice. ...
  6. Get Feedback. ...
  7. Don't Neglect Supplemental Essays.

Is prompt legit? ›

Prompt Reviews FAQs

Prompt has an overall rating of 3.6 out of 5, based on over 33 reviews left anonymously by employees. 70% of employees would recommend working at Prompt to a friend and 60% have a positive outlook for the business.

How many prompt levels are there? ›

The least-to-most prompting procedure requires a minimum of three prompt levels (independent, intermediate, and controlling prompt).

What is a prompt code? ›

window. prompt() instructs the browser to display a dialog with an optional message prompting the user to input some text, and to wait until the user either submits the text or cancels the dialog.

What is a good way to start a prompt? ›

Writing prompt construction:
  1. Part 1. Introduce the topic or writing situation with a statement or generalization to orient the student to the topic.
  2. Part 2. Encourage students to brainstorm and to make a personal connection with the topic. ...
  3. Part 3. Describe the writing task, purpose, and audience.

How long should an answer to a prompt be? ›

Depending on your prompt, your answer may be as short as a paragraph. Most writing assignments expect several paragraphs, and many prefer the 5-paragraph form.


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