The answer depends on how you are defining cognitive science and what threshold you use to attribute that actionable component.
If you are talking about cognitive sciences in the broad sense that we use on this site, then you encompass disciplines including psychology, psychiatry, neurobiology, and so on.
This opens up a much broader set of applied fields.
There is also the question of what is meant by cognitive science in action. There is a whole spectrum in the degree to which fields would draw on cognitive science findings.
A few applied fields that stand out as having very close links with psychology, cognitive science, psychology, and neurobiology (i.e., what we mean on this site by cognitive sciences) include:
- Applied Psychology including clinical, organisational, educational, counselling, sports psychology, etc. as well as a wide range of counselling, social work, and related roles
- Human factors, ergonomics, usability, user experience, etc fields
- Various medical fields related to neurobiology
- Education and related fields
Then there is a whole raft of fields which draw on such knowledge to a greater or lesser degree:
- Management, human resources, marketing, market research, etc.
- Occupational health and safety, work design, product design, etc.
No doubt many other fields could be mentioned. I think this is partially explains the popularity of psychology as an undergraduate subject.