We have lots of threads popping up on that very subject here, and I thought we could work together, gather information from past threads, post them here, and eventually make stickied/pinned post with all the possible avenues, and what kind of background one has to get. All the stuff I've read here on the subject of finding work with a bachelor's in physics is essentially this: "learn to code and work on as many projects as you can" and "do experimental work in applied physics/eng at school" (this is especially relevant if your university has ties with local companies and work with them), "geophysics" and "network". This would be useful for any prospective/current physics major (or grad). People keep asking questions and this tells me that people are still misguided about what they can do with a physics degree. Or they go into it without really knowing what they can do. It would also be interesting to talk about college and location dependent jobs. For e.g, target schools and major cities (NYC, LA, London, etc) for business consulting/finance firms or geophysics and mining cities. And I reckon that in some areas, certain people would be more inclined than the average employer to hire physics majors than others. Or at the very least, not discriminate against them. Maybe web/tech startups. Fire away!