The level of Math and Science courses for Industrial Engineering is far more intense and rigorous than that of nursing.
I left nursing school in 2004 after getting academically burned out and got a business degree. My first job was a business position in healthcare. I hated the business side of medicine. I knew what nurses deserved and I knew what we were getting paid. There was no way to reconcile my nurses with the payouts. I lasted 6 months working on the business side. I've missed the clinical experience and regretted not following through on nursing since the first day I was on that job... even though I wound up successful in a business job I loved that paid better than nursing, I couldn't shake how much I wanted nursing.
It's now 2018, I have been admitted into a nursing program, and lord willing I will sit for the NCLEX in 2020. If nursing is what you want, it is easier to fight for it now, take an extra year or two if necessary, and do it now. When you hit your mid-30's it will be much more difficult. When I got B's and C's in undergrad it wasn't because the classes were hard or I was dumb, it was because looking back I can honestly say I didn't put in the work or time. There are so many resources now that didn't exist my first time in school. Quizlet, youtube, tutoring websites, etc...
-Journalism is your easiest option. It's a degree many people struggle to find jobs with. Pay will be low for quite some time.
-Industrial Engineering is a solid career start. Pay is pretty good to great right out of the gate. The level of math/science is very challenging. I have a friend who has an industrial engineering degree that has had a solid career, but it's def. a nerdy math based job.
-Nursing is a solid career option with many doors for specialization and advancement. Pay is decent right out of the gate whether ADN/BSN. You can stay RN or go MSN, NP, DNP, PA, NA, etc...
You are young. It's a lot more scary to be in a career you dislike in another 10 years than potentially take and extra year or two now. Going back is not easy. It is far more difficult. My SIL is a hospital marketing director and loves it. She loves it because she loves business. She just happens to be in Healthcare. If you love patient care, being on the business side may be very frustrating. The two do not reconcile with each other very well.