One of the most useful alternatives on this list is to get a Master's degree. Here, too, there are several possibilities. Some focus on robotics and automation, but some also lead to specialization in cybernetics and mechatronic engineering. And although this third point is clear by now, the same is not true for the first two.
The field of robotics and automation focuses on trends in industrial robotics and services - the part in which machines carry out useful tasks for humans in more everyday environments - and also addresses the applications of mobile robotics. The approach is rather practical and requires having studied Industrial Engineering, Telecommunications, Computer Science, Industrial Technical Engineering or similar beforehand. You can get an idea with the study plans at UC3M.
Cybernetics studies and applies the automatic communication and regulation systems of humans and applies them to those mechanical and electronic systems that resemble human systems. It is the perfect branch for those who are thinking of "manufacturing" humanoids. Master's degrees in cybernetics and robotics tend to include automation, biomedical engineering, micro-robotics, telerobotics and autonomous robots. They also have subjects on virtual and augmented reality, nanotechnology, system modeling and mechatronics.
Within the field of robotics, and after getting a degree in Electronic, Robotic and Mechatronic Engineering, it would be beneficial to get a master's degree in Mechanical Engineering, Environmental Engineering, Electrical Energy Systems and the like, depending on the preferred field.