Just go to law school.
I sucked at math in junior high and high school. I had to take pre-algebra three times. I never failed it, per se, but always got Cs, and I had to get an A or a B to advance. That taught me to hate math. In retrospect, the problem was just that I was really lazy. Math requires dedicated effort, and procrastination equals death. Well, I was on the high school football team, had a rep to maintain as a world class Street Fighter II champion on SNES, and just didn't like math, so I was not dedicated and procrastinated. Plus I was a little lazy. And it crippled me mathematically. Thankfully, one of my football coaches was a math teacher, and he scooted me through both pre-algebra and algebra I, or I probably wouldn't have graduated.
When I got to college, I chose a degree that could end in either a Bachelor of Science or a Bachelor of Arts. The BS route required two quasi-math classes, while the BA path required four foreign language courses. I didn't want to do either (although in hindsight, I should have learned Spanish), but bit the bullet and took the shorter way to the BS degree. I found two classes that were really "quantitative reasoning" classes, but filled the credits, and got out of college with only having to take one class where I even had to solve numerical problems. I had to figure out how to calculate amortization rates and stuff that had practical applications, but I still hated it.
Then I went to law school and, except for a stupid antitrust class that I never should have taken in the first place, never even had to think about numbers.
Just do what I did: marry a chick who is good at math so she can do your taxes and help your kids with their homework, and then hire an assistant who is good at math to do any math-related work at work.
Or better yet, marry a chick who is good at math and then have her be your assistant at work so you can sexually harass her without reprisal. I'm still working on that phase of my master plan.