Hello everyone! I just finished my Chemical Engineering bachelors degree and after my study I developed a strong interest in nanomedicine, but because I would really like to be in direct contact with medicine and make an impact on people's lives, I'm seriously considering to continue my masters in the field of Medical Physics. In a day-to-day work I am particularly interested in radiotherapy medical physics and nuclear medicine medical physics. But because I'm not a physics undergraduate (which is preferred to be), I'm afraid I won't be able to handle all the physics and math. Even though physics and math are the basis in all ChemE subjects (advanced math, general physics, quantum physics, fluid mechanic, chemical thermodynamic, etc.), my knowledge is not compatible with typical physics student. I really enjoyed quantum physics, but was struggling with high-level mathematics problems. Maybe because I never put so much attention in really understanding physics. I was actually struggling through whole undergraduate program, because I wasn't passionate about anything. Also my grades were really low (GPA 3.2). After graduating I don't see myself in any other field other than Medical Physics. I'm also taking classes in biochemistry of cancer, so I would be able to understand it from medical point of view. When I was looking into a job description of a medical physics, I got a feeling this is more of an engineering field than physics, but correct me if I'm wrong. So my question to you is as follows: Will I be able to handle Medical Physics, even though I'm not a physics major? How much of high-level physics and mathematics there really is? Is there any advice you could give me? I believe that if I'll work my ass off, I might be able to handle medical physics courses, but in a back of my head I'm still having doubts, because I really want to be great at this job (not just average). Thanks in advance for your answers!