"Go to college and find yourself--and pick a major." That's been something told to students by parents (and counselors) for a few decades, yes? I have a better idea--and mine comes from 22 years of experience (that's how long it took me to begin and finish my undergraduate degree.)
DON'T take your major classes in the first two years. I KNOW your parents are likely to question your reasons, but getting adapted to college is more important, especially if you haven't really paid attention in the last four years of high school--or even middle school. Plus, the likelihood of a student becoming aware of his or her interests while in college (or other school training) is far greater, along with the new learning of ideas. (I don't want to express my doubts about college academic counselors, but I've met enough who DIDN'T have a clue about their job. The good ones are rare enough.)
I would also suggest not declaring a major because most students decide by the beginning of their junior year about what they want to pursue. In my case, I found that I had overlapping classes in psychology: what I learned in the spring semester for the first four weeks was often what I had learned that previous fall. So I was focused on my major at that time and not having to keep so many subjects in my mind. There's always room to learn about college classes and the demands it puts on a student. If you get used to the idea early and learn WHY and HOW to study, take notes, and be responsible, it will be much more rewarding when the time comes when you take your major subject and earn the degree you want.
Finally--and VERY significant: speak with a good psychological astrologer while you're in high school or college. We have knowledge about talents and interests that a chart can reveal regarding career opportunities and interests. I was lucky enough to follow the suggestions that my first astrological teacher gave me, and it was as much my own ability as his capacity to advise me that has made a difference in my life. I mean this--and no, I don't have to meet someone to advise them; I've worked long distance.