you should become a Network Administrator or something. Even though it sounds like all you do is manage the network, you do more than that. I use to work as an assistant to the Network admin., and he does all computer related problems, cabling, networking related deals in a section of a college campus. We kept inventories, logged repair orders, maintain network/monitor network, upgrade as necessary over the summer which is always. During classes, we would troubleshoot login problems by students (most of the time is IP shared conflicts). Sometime the printer would go out over the network because it affects all the PCs in the lab, not just one. Something wrong with the switch. Students sometime accidently knock a cable loose so we have to trace it. We use different network equipments to do that to see what is open. The printer queue gets overloaded so we have to check the printer server. Lots of hard drive problems, but we just call Dell direct and order a new one. We would also make all the necessary configurations to the computers in the computer lab and create an image to be used in all the labs. We put client disk in all the workstations and flood the network in each lab to image it all at the same time. The best part of it all is we get all these software literally free (corporate editions) and we're making copies of it and get top of the line software. If you know visual basic or know how to create basic DOS batch files, you can help control boot parameters and all that neat stuff. A lot of computer repair too as they arise. So you can see you do a little bit of everything, but as a team to get it done. Is that something you have in mind?
*Fact: Microsoft Window's Blue Screen of Death vs Computerforums.org's White Screen of Death. Which is worse?