The idea of having a double major is very appealing; you graduate with two degrees and a larger breadth and depth of knowledge than if you had focused on only one area. And yet not many students are able to complete a double major during their time in college. Once you've made your "why or why not list" talk to your faculty adviser. But will you have to take an extra-heavy course load"? What things will you have to sacrifice (if anything) as you get nearer to graduation? And which will you regret more: looking back in 10 years and not having gone for both, or looking back and seeing all you may have missed out on by double majoring?
Paul is super awesome, so I'm going to take him at his word.
at least until you have to the architectural licensing exam, but that’s a different post for a different day.
I did a quick search for the phrase “good at math” in my Google mail and I received back 114 emails (and that just dating back to January of 2014).
But really, how do scientists figure out how old their dinosaur bones are?
And, what about other findings like fossil fish, plants and insects?