Sounds good, albeit concerned about the "wanting to move on" bit.I am quite curious about this - would you say the reason are purist and intellectual or would you say it's prudent to move? I say this as it is possible to be too intellectually purist and purists never find what they're looking for. However on the flip side you should ask yourself if the non-modelling portion of your job plays to your strengths and, more importantly, could put you in a position where you're outshone by better placed colleagues, in which case this is a genuine concern.Personally there's a lot of a non-mathematical stuff that comes with modelling, no matter what industry or role you do. This is why people fundamentally don't understand it - you have to be adaptable. e.g. I'm building a back-tested weather model where there's a lot of reading reports, understanding weather patterns and understanding the underlying that are MORE important than the model itself. The model is the logic engine, but the non-modelling stuff can drive the actual information and assumptions and hence the actual validity. Even then there's stuff that just come with a job that you can't avoid - it's when you see it as part of the picture that you'll win. What I like about it is that there isn't much there that trips me up, but I do have to be careful as thing such as my poor attention to detail I have to be careful. However unlike when I was doing credit risk work it isn't seen as a borderline national security scandal when I miss a clause in legal docs, spell wrongly on a report or run the wrong case of a model.The points above are probably re-iterations of what the rest have said. Mainly though I would look at something more fundamental - I find it hard to be sure about what the issue really is - perhaps talk to colleagues? Unlike door to door sales generic advice is useless here and you need to develop the art of having your own counsel.