Each expert here, and every person in general would answer this question differently.
I'd say that if you are unsure of what you want to do in the future, then the best thing to do is think about what you like doing, and try to find a course based around that. Theres nothing worse than being stuck in a job you really dont like!
What sort of hobbies and interests do you have? What do you like to do for fun?
If you could find yourself a course /job based on this, then it will give you the passion and motivation to succeed.
Thats no problem at all, I'd only expect you to pay for an answer you are happy with.
OK so lets take a look at what you could do:
You obviously enjoy your sports, how are you at writing? You could complete a journalism course at colledge and go on to become a sports writer. You could go freelance, apply for a regualr spot in papers, and once you become a writer you can always change your writing subject at any point to fit in with your life, its a job thats different everyday and will give you the opportunity to express passion for the game.
It is hard to become a sportsperson within those industries, but how about becoming someone behind the scenes?
Take a managerial course and run a snooker hall. You can start from assistant manager and work your way up, maybe until you own your own snooker hall. Again this role is very flexible, there are always opening for managers. You might start off in a snooker hall, but from that base you could become a manager of a hotel, restaurant, companies, the list goes on. Once you have proven managerial skills it is very easy to move from position to position, and with experience comes greater salaries.
If you train in a very specific area, you are limited to that area until someone is wiling to re-train you or you can afford to take the time out to do it yourself. If you take a course in a general topic, you will find it easier to move from one role to the next, without the neeed for further training and experience. Business management, journalism, these are courses that will give you the flexibility and freedom in the future to take on diverse job roles in the future. For example if you studied hairdressing, you are only ever qualified to be a hair dresser - with journalism you can expand from writing to presenting, research work, behind the scenes, in a vast majority of subjects and styles. A job like this can grow with you, giving you freedom to express yourself, but allowing for change at any time.
Are you interested in any of the following subject areas?
There are dozens of courses within each sector that lend themselves to job flexibility, and many can be taken as a general course too.
Also click on the link below and take this test called 'the stamford test'. It wil help you figure out what courses would be ideal for you based upon what you like doing and your stongest subjects. Dont worry about filling in personal details, just make up an email address as you'll get the results instantly afterwards: https://update.ucas.co.uk/cgi-bin/hsrun.hse/Stamford/ucas_reg/ucas_reg.hjx;start=ucas_reg.HspersonalDetails.run
I hope I have given you some food for thought, and that you find the right course for you.
If you need any more help, just reply and I'll keep narrowing down courses and options for you.
Thats no problem at all, I would never expect you to pay for an answer you werent happy with.
Lets address the issue of jobs in demand - the market for jobs ontinually fluctuates. Just because there are many graphics designer jobs available at the moment, doesnt mean there will be in 4 years time.
So if you want a job where you a guaranteed a good placement, my advice would be to stick to professions that will always be in demand, whatever the the particular fads are at the time. By this I mean: Lawyer, Doctor, Teacher, etc
We will always need these kinds of jobs filled, and in general they are well paid jobs as you have to be appropriatley qualified in each one. Each one, depending on the level you want to be at, takes approximatley 4 years to complete to the undergraduate stage (although this can often depend on the person). The great thing is that as an undergraduate, you can still go out, get a well paid job, but contine to learn (wether that be online, or part time) whilst you are making money. You can get first hand experience in that field and decide upon your specialty and take it further - thus earning you more money.
Out of the three mentioned I would say that teaching would be the easiest. Plus you have potential for not only teaching work at mainstream schools, colleges or universities - but you can do private tutoring, teach in establishments for disabed and impared people (with a couple of extra courses which are reasonably easy to complete). You can specialise in a subject that you really genuinley enjoy, and pass on that enthusiasm to the next generation. You can move up the 'ladder' to become head of year, head of department, head teacher. Your skills can be used on examination boards, where they often take on teachers to comprise tests and exams. There are almost limitless possibilities of subjects to choose from, institutions to teach in, and of course further education as and when you decide to take on new specialities and roles.
With an ever increasing population, there will always be a need for good teachers. ts deffinatley a career worth thinking about.