Please don't get bogged down into "what specialty should I go into"....especially before you've even finished school! Really, it's more than common, it's expected, that you won't know yet. And to be honest, if you DID have your heart set on a certain specialty and you couldn't get a job there for whatever reason, you'd end up crushed or very disappointed. Don't set yourself up for that. A friend of mine HAD to work in L&D, it was why she went to school. Couldn't get a job in any hospital around, however, for that unit, no matter what. So she's working elsewhere, but not happy because she isn't working at her first (only) choice. I feel sorry for her.
Many times, people are absolutely sure what "kind" of nurse they want to be, only to find that it really ISN'T for them: either by experiencing the work in clinicals, or (worse) keeping blinders on about any other type of nursing, ONLY considering "the" choice, and finding that it isn't a good fit. More disappointment or heartache later.
Throughout school, I found things I liked and disliked about EVERY clinical rotation, bar none. I wish I had a buck for every time I answered "I don't know yet, I haven't decided" when someone asked what field of nursing I'd choose!
For what it's worth, I remember med/surg rotation as the ONE area I was sure I wouldn't spend a minute more on than I needed to. It wasn't for me, nohow. After graduation, I looked around and applied for positions, and after considering my options CHOSE a m/s floor! That's right, I had a choice of other places, but none of them screamed "that's you" so I thought to myself that I could just deal with m/s for a while and then move on asap.
The truly funny thing is I LOVE the surgical unit: I love the patients and the situations and all. My co-workers are far from unhappy, they're QUITE happy. And most importantly, when I think back to WHY I didn't want anything to do with m/s in school, it's because it was still so early in my school curriculum that I wasn't yet comfortable with what I had to do. I felt at that time that there were too many tubes and drains and such keeping me from "being with the patient". What a riot! Now, I hardly see that equipment at all, it's ALL about the patient. And it's great
So don't give it a second thought that you need to choose anything at all now. Learn everything, and keep your mind and options OPEN.