If you are recruiting a person who needs or demands more money or better terms than you can offer, then deal with the matter properly before the candidate accepts the job - changing pay or terms after this is very much more difficult. If you encourage a person to accept pay and terms that are genuinely lower than they deserve, by giving a vague assurance of a review sometime in the future, then you are raising expectations for something that will be very difficult to deliver, and therefore storing up a big problem for the future.
Yes! We have a pit mix and a coonhound mix, both rescues both great dogs. THe coonhound loves people and other dogs, the pit is indifferent to anybody but his canine and human family. Well-balanced, confident dogs, both. However, you can literally steal a bone from the jaws of the pit and he will willingly release it to you. Try doing that with the coonhound, even for a used napkin he grabs off the dinner table, and your hand will be bit. That’s the difference between them. It’s instinctual and natural for the coonhound to hold onto what’s his. Not so with the pit.
Answer Egg yolk color is really just an indicator of the hen’s diet. If they eat more yellow-orange carotenoids, or natural pigments, it affects and changes the yolk’s color. Orange yolks have the same amount of protein and fat than lighter yolks but studies have shown that eggs from pasture-raised hens have more omega-3s and vitamins but less cholesterol due to healthier more natural feed. Orange yolks are an indication of a well balanced and highly nutritous diet and many people claim they taste better as well. Eggs from hens that have access to grasses and insects as part of their diet tend to have orange colored yokes that are firmer and egg shells that are thicker.