Mobility in training and employment contexts is of high importance for many young people who may wish to use spatial movement as a means of facilitating transitions not only from education to work but also from education to training and training to work, taking advantage of opportunities that may not be available close to home, potentially strengthening intercultural skills and employability at the same time. As with student mobility, much of this movement takes place within institutional structures and involves learning in internationalized groups, using the dynamics such environments offer for exchange and collaboration (see also Cuzzocrea et al. 2021). But while universities do host certain training courses and work placements (as we shall see later in this section), specialist training providers feature more prominently, introducing a new set of protagonists into the mobility equation, along with employment agencies, local and national authorities and entrepreneurial partners (see Nienaber et al. 2021). Therefore, as well as taking into account young people’s individual views, and the influence of universities and national and supranational policymakers, these other parties also help hold together migration trajectories through hosting projects and placements, and in this part of the book we wish to represent some contemporary experiences.