Im self studying math and science, I am passionate about math and interested in physiWatch
It's also not uncommon for applicants to physics and engineering to take A-level Chemistry, although it's not generally required. There are some topics which are relevant to both courses, but not so many as in A-level Physics, Maths, or Further Maths. The normal requirements for UK universities offering degrees in physics or various engineering disciplines are A-levels or equivalent in physics and maths plus a third subject (commonly further maths or chemistry, although any will suffice for most universities). Some universities may require or prefer A-level Further Maths, or that the third subject generally be a STEM subject. Taking the A-level Maths/Physics/FM combination is a very common background preparation for those courses (again, sometimes also with chemistry taken as a fourth subject), and arguably the best preparation for it.
Some basic acquaintance with some topics normally covered in chemistry in school (typically at GCSE level in the UK) relating to atomic structure, chemical bonding, and material properties are necessary for degree level physics, but otherwise most of the prerequisite topics will probably be in resources labelled as physics (or maths). Of course, education systems vary across the world so those topics may be taught in physics classes in some countries (or some physics topics taught in other classes, etc).