The dynamic labor market is composed of workers migrating based on the perceived existence of vacancies in other regions. The model used in this paper relaxes these homogeneity assumptions by allowing for different skills and skill requirements. In this study, the model is utilized to determine the effects of regional spatial arrangement on the flows of migrants. Two distance-based criteria for determining destination regions are investigated. First, an intervening opportunities (IN OP) model is discussed where destination regions are ordinally ranked, based on distance, and then sequentially searched. The second formulation utilizes a gravity model where destination regions are investigated simultaneously and patterns of migration are dependent on an explicit distance decay parameter. To begin, a brief discussion of the model is presented.