I know there have been other questions directed about this, but I haven't seen any specifically related to my particular point of view on this. Also, sorry for the length of this post, I'm long winded. I've asked in another thread (which many were kind enough to give some guidance in) about switching fields in physics with a PhD. I'm still an undergrad, and my plan has always been to earn a double major in physics and math. Frankly, I like math so much it could possibly tempt me away from physics(almost). However, in either physics or math, I know the job market is not necessarily spectacular(especially in those areas that do not have immediate money-making advantage or practical utility). Whereas, engineering relative to more theoretical work often does have a god job market (relative to that country's economy, I suppose). In my other thread I mentioned about pursuing accelerator physics with a PhD in mathematical physics or astrophysics. A responder mentioned it may be possible with some relevant experience. From what I've read out of various threads, it seems that electrical engineering would give me some relevant knowledge in accelerator physics. Also, if I cannot secure a job in physics at all, there is the possibility of being an electrical engineer(which as far as engineering goes, would be the one that would most intrigue me). So I am now considering electrical engineering. Now, I have already been taking some engineering classes because of how my program works at my community college. So by the time I transfer to a four year, I will already have several engineering classes under my belt. So after that long verbal soapbox, I get to my questions. How feasible is it to pursue a triple major in math/physics/electrical engineering? How long could it take on average (assuming around no more than 21 credit hours per semester, preferably around 18)? Are there better options (such as earning a B.S. in physics/math , a M.S. in electrical engineering, and then pursuing a PhD in physics)? Is it possible to be a PE, if I pursue a M.S. in electrical engineering with a B.S. in math/physics or will hurt me to not have a bachelor's in engineering? If I do not have PE status, is it still possible to work in the electrical engineering field, albeit with limitations? If there are questions or points of view that I have not considered, please don't hesitate to chime in. This is not yet a decision I have to make, but it will be soon. Ideally, I'd like to take the course of action that keeps my career options most open, pursues my primary plan of action (mathematical physics or astrophysics), and gives me the possibility of pursuing other interests (such as going into math instead of physics entirely). Thanks for any answers. P.S. I'm in the United States(if that helps provide some relevant info).