Although you shouldn't expect to just find a great job outside of academia right off the bat, many good jobs are available.
But you have to bridge the cultural divide between academia and non-academic jobs. The trick is to translate your contextual and domain specific training in academia to general skills that are relevant to a job outside of acadmia. That means you will have to translate and code switch. And that means that it will take some time. It took me 10 months to find a decent career oriented job outside of the academy. There is a lot going for it, but its not perfect and it probably wont be my last job, but I have gained a lot of experience along the way and feel I can market myself even better now!
You have to do your research into areas and specific jobs of interest to you and tailor your skills to the job description, using the lingo that the employer uses. They often use a different yard stick than academic research or teaching prowess, but many of our experiences in academia do translate well into solid skills that employers desire.
The book, "What are you going to do with that", is all about helping PhD's market their skills to jobs outside of academia. Versatile PhD is also very helpful. Try to do informational interviews with whoever you can just to get a better sense of various careers out there, what they are each looking for, and how you can break into them.
If you consider the alternative, this effort makes a lot of sense. Only about 1 in 4 PhDs will be able to get a job in academia right now, and only about 1 in 10 will get an R1 type job. That is a lot of effort for a low likelihood of pay off. You could contintue to adjunct for an average of $2300 per class hoping that you luck out, and trying to keep your research active without any resources, or you could start looking now, with a high rate of eventual success, and even start gaining experience through a temp agency and be far better off financially and mentally; Poverty sucks! So why self-induce it to be exploited by colleges and universities as cheap labor all in the hopes that a dangling carrot that is the tenure track academic job might someday be dropped within your reach?
Lastly, it may be challenging, you may have to cast a wider net than you are used to, and it will likely take some time, but be patient and forgiving of your self; it sure beats the alternative and will be well worth it in the end!