This week saw the return of #yousayTuesday and as always you had plenty to say. After a returning to the nice bubble of home, away from the pressures of life while you see friends and family, graduates and students were able to escape. However, some graduates have had to move back home after they finished at university and are stuck at home working non-graduate jobs, without realising the real possibility elsewhere. So this week, we asked you whether you'd considering moving for employment. If you would, we want to know how far you'd contemplate moving and would you consider even moving abroad. The response was great and very revealing about the prospects that some of you out there are finding. However, some of you remain a little more optimistic about the future and regard the pockets of jobs in different locations as a positive opportunity rather than a chore. Many of the responses we seemed to get was that graduates, in general, were not too concerned about where the jobs were, but they would move to gain meaningful employment. The opinion was that graduates can't sit around and wait for a job to appear in their quiet market town in the back reaches of the regions, but rather be proactive and go to where the work is. However, this is often a game of balances. Depending on the job, the opportunities and the salary would impact on where the you might move. No one can make this decision for you, but you must be careful and consider the overall package when you do look to move. While finding paid or progressive work is the end game, you must remember that you will have to live there and working is not the be all and end all. Bearing this in mind, you must remember that it would be unwise to be particularly snooty about places to go and live, but rather take the opportunity. One issue that some of you mentioned is the issue of where many of these jobs are based. The majority of jobs, unfortunately, seem to be concentrated in London and the South East. While this is bad for the general economy and London and the South East itself, it is the way the that the job market is currently at. As well as London and the South East, other big cities like Birmingham and Manchester are also hotbeds for graduate opportunities. Graduates that might not want the hustle and bustle of metropolitan living but the option of commutes is always possible. At one point you will have to make a decision about relocating across the country and unfortunately employment will more than likely dictate that. On the other hand, some graduates remained more optimistic about the prospect of moving somewhere new and starting their life out somewhere that they might not have been to before. Graduates must be more adventurous in these times of difficult employment and look forward to different surroundings and people. Nowhere in the UK is as bad as its reputation, so embrace the local quirks and character. Location should be the last consideration graduates make when looking for that first job and be lucky to eventually find themselves in that half of graduates working in roles that require a university education. Make sure you're here for next week's #yousayTuesday! By James Howell