I agree with the others who suggest that your first job is getting a job, and the hard work of deciding among them (or whether to broaden your search to other kinds of jobs) should come only after you see your offers. (Of course it's an excellent idea to apply some broad filters to which jobs you will seek, but it sounds like you are focused on that already...)
I have worked at four universities, with significant differences among them, but they were all hard to leave when the time came, and there were times when a choice presented itself and we decided to stay where we were after thinking hard about it. Family reasons played a significant role in each decision. (Remember the iron law of marriage: you can't be happier than your spouse. If you have kids, you're an even bigger committee...)
And, if you are single, you might think about the marriage market where you take your first position. (I'm using 'marriage' broadly here, not making judgments...) Matching is important, not only for jobs.
Even focusing just on your own academic productivity doesn't make decisions easy, unless you have more insight into your production function than I have had into mine. (So, every time we contemplated a move I worried whether I would remain productive at a different place, with a different combination of pluses and minuses, some unobservable.) Given that uncertainty, other elements of the choices we had always played very large roles in our decisions.
We always were lucky enough to feel that we could happily remain where we were forever, although we haven't done that anywhere yet:-). (Forever is a long time, but opportunities to move have some unpredictable similarity to Markov jump processes...)
That said, your academic productivity is likely to be an important component in your satisfaction, and will certainly play a role in setting the parameters of the Markov jump process that will present itself in your future.
So good luck on the job market, and may you have some important decisions to focus on. If the choices are hard ones, you'll likely be fine whatever you choose.