There are any number of careers where you could use your Spanish skills. Almost any job can take advantage of the language if you live in an area where there is a demand. Most often, people combine Spanish with another field of interest. For example, if you are also interested in nursing, you could be a nurse or liason to Spanish speaking patients. If Spanish is the primary skill and interest area, then many people go into teaching, translating or interpreting, or travel and tourism positions. Social services is another area where Spanish language skills are increasingly in demand. Sometimes if you have the language piece, a company will be willing to train you themselves on how to do the job. Again, this depends on the prevalence of Spanish speakers in your area. Translating and interpreting are probably the ones that require the most subsequent study and practice.
If employers are interested in skills in a foreign language it's usually as a bonus. For example, if you want to combine it with nursing or social work you must also be fully qualified as a nurse or social worker. There are no short-cuts.
Obviously, if you want to become a translator, you might be able to use Spanish in a more obvious way. However, before training as a translator check on demand, and also bear in mind that you need to have an excellent command of English with an awareness of linguistic subtleties.
You might do best working for a corporation that has interests in Spanish-speaking countries.
A person doesn't decide what to do in college by the "easiest majors", but by what profession they wish to do. College is a place where you learn to prepare for a career that you can do for a good living. You don't go to college to party, take easy classes, and come out with a degree that you spent thousands of dollars to get without an ability to earn any money. The college doesn't accept people by major, but by test scores, GPA, and their application.
According to a study discussed at http://www.thebestcolleges.org/top-10-easiest-and-hardest-college-degree-majors/ the top 5 hardest college majors (based on GPA) are: 1.Engineering 2.Life sciences 3.Business & Management 4.Psychical sciences 5.Social and behavioral sciences It really depends on the person as to what types of classes are hard for them.
Before choosing a college major, a smart way to prepare is by interviewing employers. A student should ask employers what types of majors they typically like to see on resumes. An employer is the person who you want to impress after college, not a parent or college admissions officer. The more educated you are, the better choices you will make.
Do mother birds really abandon their chicks if a human touches them?
Are Danny Devito and Joe Devito related?
Powder of ground roasted cacao beans with most of the fat removed?
A person who sells clothes is called?
Which is bigger 1.5 or 1.25?
Is Kelly Preston a smoker?
What times what equals 7?
Mrs Smith has nine children half of them are girls . how can this be true?
If you could make one change to the education system, what would it be?
Is it safe to take a shower during a thunderstorm?
Why is the clock tower in London called Big Ben?
Why don't satellites crash into earth?
Where is the origin of the Panama hat?
Have you ever crashed a wedding or had your wedding crashed, if so what happened?
How many times did Joe Biden run for president?
What is the world’s oldest soft drink?
What does a Markup tag tells the web browser?
Who is the dubbing artist for raghava Lawrence in Telugu?
Is best defined as the total weight of persons gear equipment stores fuel and motor assembly found on a vessel?
Where do you find the PCV valve in a mistsubishi 4d56 engine?
What is the summary of the poem kitchen by taufiq rafat?
Why glider pilots gain height by flying over large ploughed fields?
What are the characteristics of the various materials that are used with regard to the bending operations and why do some materials require to the addition of heat to aid the bending process?
How much did pierce brosnan get paid for mamma mia?
Copyright © 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.