There are lots of opportunities available to nurses outside of the hospital. This is especially true if you have a BSN, but if not there are still a variety of options, especially with your two years of acute care experience. There are really so many different areas that you may want to narrow it down a bit by focusing on your interests. Do you still want to participate in direct patient care? If so, consider homecare, hospice, LTC/assisted living (many leadership opportunities for RNs), corrections, outpatient surgical centers, or public health clinics.
If you want to get away from direct patient care, you could check out insurance companies, pharmaceuticals, or rep positons for healthcare organizations or medical equipment companies. Don't forget that you could also search for non-clinical positions in your own hospital system. You could do quality assurance, community education, risk management, and a variety of other things.
The pay can vary in these positions and some may be less than what you are making in the hospital. However, I have discovered that many of these positions can pay quite well and some actually better than the hospital (see my story below). You also have to consider the benefit of having an increased quality of life that comes from having better hours, holidays off, and lower stress levels. For me, this is far more important than the ability to bring in overtime or bonuses from shift work.
I spent only a year in the hospital before moving on to non-clinical nursing positions. It was actually very easy to find a job outside of the hospital. My first non-clinical position was working as an educator for a home health agency. The pay was slightly higher than what I was making as a staff nurse. I am now working as a rep for a different home health agency. My salary is about 30% higher than my pay as a staff nurse and I receive performance bonuses. I basically set my own hours since I am in control of my day and I can start and end as I please, as long as I put in my 40 hours. I have 9 paid holidays off, 2 1/2 weeks of vacation, and 14 sick days per year. The job isn't perfect by any means and I don't plan on staying forever. There is still plenty of stress, but in a different way from staff nursing. However, I really disliked bedside nursing and this job is an improvement.