Even though young Slovenians have a relatively high level of education, they face a number of problems when it comes to their independence. Slovenia shows high degree of unemployed youth while many young people still live with their parents even in their late 20s and early 30s. At the same time we’re noticing that many highly educated young Slovenians decide to move abroad in the search for better opportunities. Even though different statistics have been highlighting this problem for years and that there is a number of governmental programs in place that would accelerate youth employment, the problem doesn’t show any signs of stopping. This paper explores the problem qualitatively, providing us with insight into their motives, beliefs, wants, and feelings, all of which has an effect on their behaviour. Research showed that the interviewees do not think that the governmental institutions are actively addressing the problem and report not detecting any programs focused on inviting them back. This paper will use this newly gained data to suggest certain measures which could address the problem of brain drain and encourage brain circulation efficilently.