They should be quiet quitting major cities.

New research has identified the best places for Gen Z workers and these areas predominantly share two traits: they’re empty and cold.

A report from background check company Checkr found that many small population centers in frigid areas in the Midwest and Great Lakes regions are optimal for 18- to 27-year-olds.

Checkr looked at Gen Z unemployment rates, income-to-rent ratios, and the percentage of renters who spend less than 30% of their income on housing, among other factors.

When tallied, Fargo, North Dakota with an estimated population of 131,444 was deemed the prime place for young people to start their dream jobs. The Minnesota-bordering city was lauded for its affordability, among other high-ranking employment factors, plus “entrepreneurial spirit.”

Rent Cafe reports that the median Fargo rent runs just north of $1,000.

It also got a pat on the back from Checkr for having a “thriving art scene” and lots of outdoor space. North Dakota’s capital of Bismarck, a three-hour drive west, came in fourth place.

Farther east, cheesy Wisconsin had four population centers in the top 10: Oshkosh (No. 2), Madison (No. 5), Appleton (No. 8), and the fun-to-pronounce Sheboygan, (No. 9).

And the University of Nebraska’s hometown of Lincoln scored sixth, while chilly Fairbanks, Alaska, took 12th.

A handful of Pennsylvania places made the top 100: Chambersburg (40), Lancaster (43), Bloomsburg (57), capital Harrisburg (72), York (89), and finally, Pittsburgh (92).

In New England, Portland, Maine, was 76th; the Nashua area of New Hampshire was listed at 88th; and Boston, home to Interstate I-93, took 93rd. New York and New Jersey didn’t make the cut.

Still, Gen Zers continue to storm the Big Apple’s rental scene despite typically only making around $57,000 a year. At least the ones who show up to work do.