I have a serious question to ask of anyone who can be of help. It is necessary that I say a few things about myself first so please read on I promise that this has to do with physics. Ever since I was 6 years old, I wanted to be a nature photographer. I worked for 7 years after high school as a crew member for a commercial photographer. The pay was good and the experience was priceless. It had the added bonus of giving me time off between shoots, sometimes up to 3 or 4 weeks. I was using this time to build my portfolio and saving my money so that someday when I had enough quality work I could make the leap to shooting for myself full-time. Unexpectedly, after the "digital revolution", the photo business practically destroyed. All the photographers that I knew personally and worked for went out of business and my coworkers and I were forced to give up our dreams and seek employment elsewhere. So I decided that I needed to go to college. I have always been driven by a strong curiosity for the natural universe so I chose physics as my major because it was something that I just wanted to learn about. I am a senior now and I contemplating my future. The way I see it I have one decision to make right now, "Do I continue my education in a graduate program, or do I look for a job". I am trying to decide what to do before I get in too deep. I like physics a lot, but I can't actually see myself being happy "doing" physics. I hate being indoors all the time so I can't see myself doing experimental work in a lab or teaching. So, I would like to know if can suggest any real-world jobs (that I could get with my B.S., or even an M.S.) that they'd think I might enjoy? Advice of any kind will be appreciated, Thank You. P.S. I am not ready to give up on my dream of being a Nature Photographer but I need a steady source of income to live on while I continue to make images and build a profitable business selling them. I also would like it to be a job that I enjoy because nature photography is an incredibly competitive market and there is no guarantee that I will ever be able to do it full time.