I am in a very sticky situation with academia, at the moment, in order to graduate on time I might not be able to major in Physics. My options have dissipated to a few alternative options, so here we shall ponder on my desire to learn physics. I want to work on Quantum Gravity and Advanced Mechanics, I have a desire to learn and apply number theory with linear algebra to models that are related to relativity and M-Theory. At the moment, I am left with the option of choosing a meager and insignificant physics or mathematics minor. Not Both! And the only options are the following: 1. International Studies w/Physics minor. 2. Information Systems w/Physics minor or w/Mathematics minor. 3. Any Liberal Arts w/Physics or w/Mathematics Here is my point, In order to make substantial advances in Physics, we will need the use of mathematicians, neuroscientists, theoretical computer scientists, theoretical physicists, and many other specialists in both quantum computing, supercomputing, A.I etc. Without the knowledge of computer science, I see very limited progress in Physics This is my question, If I were to major in any ordinary liberal arts studies, and I get to minor in physics and not in mathematics! What good is it to me?! Which minor would you pick? I will most likely have to work a day job and learn Physics on my own! This is a possibility, or I can mop the floors at Princeton, teach myself physics and math, and by getting in I might be able to get closer to any professor or even students that might get to read my work. But first I need at least the basics. i just passed introductory physics and calc.1. I'm willing to mop the floors at Cambridge or Princeton! I'm dead serious.... I'm still young, but I am afraid I might be too old that i might not play an important role in the field that I know I was meant to do. None of this will stop me, I know there is something in Gravity that has yet to be figured out and I might be able to help (not discover or become famouse), I can be good at this, but alas...fate thinks otherwise.