Maths really isn't my speciality but I've really been interested in engineering but I'm struggling to know which one doesn't require maths
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They all require math. The first 1.5 - 2 years of engineering degrees are pretty much the same for every discipline, and there is a lot of math.
In turn the math is a prerequisite for physics. Most colleges have a fair amount of calculus as a prerequisite to physics. But I know of one uni that has a non-calculus physics requirement which you take the first year concurrently with calculus.
Then the physics is a prerequisite for classes like Strength of Materials, Statics and Dynamic, Thermodynamics, etc. During this time you will still be taking more math concurrently. Your total math will probably be around 2.5 years starting with calculus.
Then you are ready to start some actual engineering courses. That's when you branch out into your chosen discipline. That will probably be in your third year, but maybe starting late second year at some schools.
I can't speak for ALL branches of engineering. But all the ones I know about and the universities I'm familiar with are all like that. That would include the three most common branches of Mechanical, Electronic and Civil. I'm pretty sure it also includes some hybrid branches like computer engineer which leans more toward the software side of things.
What you need to do is check your local colleges and look at their programs. Go to the engineering department and talk to somebody. That's by far the best way to find out for sure about every program they offer.0