I favor integrated science and mathematics education: I suspect that for most students, math is best learned along with its application(s). Of course that's how I learned math, and since I studied math simultaneously with physics and astronomy in college and grad school, my opinion could be just an example of the baby duck syndrome (which, for example, causes computer programmers to unreasonably persist in using the first programming language they learned).
Formerly I worked as a scientific software developer and analyst specializing in Celestial Mechanics and Numerical Analysis. I did that as a contractor for NASA, NRL, and other government agencies from 1982–2006.
When not at work I was a docent for the Monterey Institute for Research in Astronomy from about 1995–2006. I'm still interested in astronomy education and amateur astronomy, but until I finish graduate school, that's on hold; although I am a sometime member of the Palouse Astronomical Society.
I've been a fan of the mythology and folktales of early western cultures since childhood. That's led to an interest in the archaic religion of various Indo-European peoples, which might help mythographers infer the lost parts of Celtic mythology by comparison to mythologies of other, related cultures.