I'm going to graduate in a couple of months with a Bachelors in Bioengineering. My original goal was to go in to medical school. However after so many years of school, im not sure I want to jump directly back into school again. Not to mention there is no guarantee that I'll get into medical school (or DO school). I was hoping to get some work before that. I chose bio-engineering because of the higher favorability for med school. I've done generally alright in my college math classes, getting As and Bs in all of them, but I can say I hate math with a passion. Or at least how its taught at my university and how it's "teach the exam" rather than teaching how to apply it. At this point, I can say that my grades in math, despite being favorable, says very little about my ability to apply it in real life. I can solve problems given to me, as it's just a linear process. However, I'm not keen on relating a physical phenomenon to an equation. Don't get me wrong. I love problem solving and creation solutions. And I love tinkering and breaking things open to see how they work; its one reason why I chose engineering. But I hate doing it with integrals, and differential equations and linear algebra. So my question being, does an engineer have to be a math wiz to succeed?