hey if you need people to interview those headache issues on, me and my dad deal with them and its fucking annoying. it hasn't been so bad than it once was, at a point it was because a lot of stressing factors i was like going to the neurologist every 3 months or so and on medication and stuff and it was happening every day, in some form. and a lot of other mumbo jumbo i'd go into but idk if this is the setting for it Dude. Math is boring to me. You have to pay attention, I just can't, sometimes. i was just so happy being done with stats i was like that's it. but now, i'm going to try one mathy thing, programming, so let's see how that will go. I agree with you about English being a terrible way to learn to write if you want to be dynamic and talk about something that isn't just all about you and your personal experiences -- I initially declared that as my major out of high school because I felt like I was pressured into it and that I was pretty savvy when I need to be. But once you start college that shit just opens a set of new possibilities, all it takes is taking a class or joining something just because you need to fill the time to get into shit you'd never thought of doing. That's what ended up with me getting into journalism a year later, and then I just got stuck. Also history and social science classes I dig because I'm hella weird when it comes to people but I generally just want to understand them. and it makes for better story-telling. I don't think you get that outright from just learning straight-up English. A lot of the literature is obviously bias and the constraints make most of it analyzing super old crap. but unlike history its fictional old crap and there's less possibility of new evidence to be found in the old crap by comparing it to other old crap also, the assignments usually don't present itself that's beneficial to the writer anyway? i mean, i love writing essays/think pieces, but i don't want to do it if its its not current or relatable.