I earned a BA in psychology. I also hold a doctor of jurisprudence degree from Texas Tech University School of Law and a master of the laws degree in environmental law from UCLA Law School.
UT Dallas paved the way to my future career. My academic experience at UT Dallas not only prepared me for law school, but also allowed me to receive a full scholarship at the JD level; this, in turn, gave me the means to pursue an even higher level of legal education - the mastery of the laws. Furthermore, my psychology background is very useful in negotiations and in the litigation context in general.
Every day was something special. I loved learning about psychology, and the sheer diversity and depth of the classes offered (such as cognitive science, psychology of music, animal communication) blew me away.
Ask yourselves where you want to be in one, five and 10 years. It's OK to have more than one possible plan in mind. Then figure out what you need to do in order to have a good chance of achieving those objectives. After you do that, ask yourselves if the journey is worth the destination. If it is, then great - you can make a schedule and start going after those goals. If it isn't, you need to re-evaluate your long-term goals and start the process over again. I know this advice sounds obvious, but believe me, the realization that law school or medical school is not really for you will be much more useful before the middle of your third year at said school. Knowing what you want to do with your life may take a little research, but figuring it out in a systematic manner can be much better than winging it.