I'm a new undergrad. I have been obsessed with learning for a long time but it has had no direction. It's all about the rush for me. However, I've decided that I need to take my studying more seriously and systematically to genuinely add anything new to pile of human knowledge. The problem is that I feel what I know is so broad as to become a jack of all trades yet master of none. I have struggled with trying to choose one subject to specialize in for a career. However, I am genuinely most interested in the convergence of different disciplines and I would say that this is where I'd like to contribute. Emergence, quantum mind, theories of consciousness, psychology, probability, systems, chaos theory, and what quantum mechanics really mean to everyday life, if anything. The problem is, I of course don't have enough technical knowledge of any of those things to produce more than pure conjecture. In fact, most of the things that are most interesting to me are considered pseudoscience by many. Can pseudoscience be a precursor to what is currently understood? I'm trying to decide if I want my b.s. to be in physics or biophysics. Is it possible to be accepted to a neuroscience graduate program with a b.s. in physics? Or do I even have a b.s. in biology and then try to go for a physics graduate degree? Which is preferable? It seems to me that there is ground to be broken everywhere, so I wonder what difference it really makes. I have also considered double majors like physics and philosophy or mathematics and philosophy. How does one become a useful transdisciplinarian, if there is such a thing?