The couple started looking "around in the world [to see] where we could both have nice positions," and they found what they were looking for in Spain.
"Try and identify the people that can really teach you and help you very quickly," says Diego Centonze.
In Spain, "Most people integrate into an existing and functioning lab," which gives them less freedom," says de Nalda Minguez.
Although "the researcher is free to do whatever he wants," says Marché, "I will be working in a team, so I will necessarily get interested in their field of research."
"You have to be lucky, because there is a lot of good people and they [too] deserve the position," says Collard.
"Most of our propositions were relatively inexpensive yet had some potential for actually changing things," says Jean-François Moyen on behalf of SLR-JC.
"The responsibility of being read or heard or seen by thousands of people," which many people would find daunting, is something Jorge Mira Pérez really relishes in his broadcasting career.
The fate of Ramón y Cajal researchers very much depends on their postcode, says National Association of Ramón y Cajal Researchers Secretary Alex Mira Obrador.
France is unusual in that finding a position doesn't necessarily mean finding employment.
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