Chapter four presents the interviewees, introducing their mobility stories and the main questions related to the development of mobility behaviours. This chapter will show how the people observed in this research are useful points of reference for the transformation of mobility practice: describing their stories becomes an important tool in understanding actual changes in territorial relation and urban rhythms. Interviewees have three main characteristics: they all experience high mobility practices and are long distance/long time commuters, shuttles or overnighters; their practices of mobility began mainly because of work reasons, but have extended their influence over many different domains; due to their mobility practices they all occupy diverse living areas. Despite those main characteristics, the reasons behind their mobility choices are many and diverse. On the basis of the thought process in deciding to be mobile, mobility stories will help to sketch some profiles: moving because of job insecurity, chasing better work conditions with family constraints, struggling between professional aspirations and personal ties, and finally being in a long distance relationship. Furthermore, thanks to mobility stories, I will analyse two questions: first, how changes in mobility practices have transformed the relationship between people and territory defining three different profiles of territorial relations and then, how they transformed urban rhythm.