Quote by Number Nine
There's a notable lack of differential equations/nonlinear dynamics and probability/statistics in your schedule, the former being absolutely necessary. Honestly, a huge number of those courses don't really seem all that related to your goal. In computational neuroscience, mathematics tends to be far more important than biology. Organic chemistry, for instance, will probably not be terrible useful.

Hmm, well then should I take these mathematical classes on the side of bioinformatics? I considered bioinformatics in the first because I thought it would prepare me for computational neuroscience in terms of the computer science aspect. It feels like in all of the majors there is going to be a number of things you will never really use, such as in a physics major.