Philosophy as a field does not have many jobs. As you cited, teaching is one of them.
Philosophy is one of the most useful degrees you can have. The skills one acquires from studying philosophy such as, to think independently, critique, be concise with one's vocabulary, and valuable righting skills, are what employers love to see. If you double major with philo and say, software engineer, you will appear much more attractive to a potential employer.
Your degree does not determine where you end up either. There was a study at Northwestern University that showed 40% of college graduates do not use their degree directly after graduating.
If money is you primary, look at Forbes' top 100 list you will find a surprising amount of college drop outs or high school diplomas.
All I stated was related to the relationship between education and; wealth, money, or employment. What I find shocking is that employment out weighs interest or ambition in one's degree choice. Philosophy is becoming increasingly important as free press is becoming more accessible through the internet. The ill informed can project dogmatism or nihilism (or both) with facebook, twiter, youtube, etc. Philosophy is important to me, that is why I will study it. I am going to do a double major, I don't know what with yet. I want to help make a difference, so it may be education, political science, or law.
Oh yeah psychology is very different than philosophy. Psychology majors do very well with a masters degree. There are lots of routes one cant take with psychology. Science, therapy, medical, or pet psychology if you will.
Good luck with your inevitable death. I hope you don't die as ignorant as you presented yourself in your comment