In an earlier post (https://www.physicsforums.com/showthread.php?t=640804) I remarked on how I was wondering if I should double major in math and physics so I could would be well prepared for a Ph.D. in Mathematical Physics. I also expounded on a couple of (admittedly naive) physical conjectures I've been mulling over for awhile, to mixed reactions. :P However, there were many good points made by some of the posters on that thread. One of the best, in my opinion, concerned the ultimate 'employability' of someone whose Ph.D. was in theoretical physics, and suggested that I pick something more practical, like engineering. One of my main concerns with that approach, however, is that my B.S. would be in engineering, making it much harder for me to persue graduate studies in math and/or physics. No longer! Today, I found an in-state university with a dual-degree engineering program: Costal Carolina University (http://kingfish.coastal.edu/physics/dual_degree/index.html). CCU has teamed up with Clemson University (one of the, if not the, premiere engineering-centric universities in the Southeastern U.S.) In this program, I could get a math or physics B.S. at CSC and a B.S. (along with the opportunity for an accelerated M.S.) in any one of five engineering disciplines at Clemson. I, of course, would choose electrical engineering, because I have always had great fascination/aptitude for electrical and electronic things. Thoughts?