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How can I get more people to fill out my survey?
Make it compellingQuickly and clearly make these points:Who you are and why you are doing thisHow long it takesWhats in it for me -- why should someone help you by completing the surveyExample: "Please spend 3 minutes helping me make it easier to learn Mathematics. Answer 8 short questions for my eternal gratitude and (optional) credit on my research findings. Thank you SO MUCH for helping."Make it convenientKeep it shortShow up at the right place and time -- when people have the time and inclination to help. For example, when students are planning their schedules. Reward participationOffer gift cards, eBooks, study tips, or some other incentive for helping.Test and refineTest out different offers and even different question wording and ordering to learn which has the best response rate, then send more invitations to the offer with the highest response rate.Reward referralsIf offering a reward, increase it for referrals. Include a custom invite link that tracks referrals.
Charlie needs to fill a 20-litre fish tank if he uses a half a gallon jug to fill the tank, how many times must he fill the jug in order to fill the tank? Round to the nearest tenth.
Well the final sentence confirms this has to be a lazy person’s homework question. And a lazy person who will gain nothing from simply copying somebody else’s answer. So instead - work it out yourself!Google will tell you how many litres are in a gallon. Cation: There are different size gallons. The two most commonly used are the Imperial gallon and the US gallon, and they are significantly different in size.So now you know how many litres are in a gallon you can work out how many litres are in half a gallon. Then all you need to do is to divide twenty by the number of litres in half a gallon, and you have the number of jugs-full Charlie needs to use.Alternatively you could pick one of the various anwers others have suggested. But how do you know which one (if any!) is correct?
When recertification for renewing my lease comes up each year, is it possible to request that my landlord mail me the paperwork to fill it out? After bad experiences, I don't feel comfortable being near her, and I can't move.
Of course it’s possible to request it!The problem is whether or not she’ll do it. You’ll have to check local laws to see if she’s required to send it by mail. I suspect there is no such requirement and sometimes landlords prefer tenants to come in for lease renewals for various reasons. They may feel they need to verify it’s the same person as the year before and they’re not just unofficially subletting it. They may have a need to discuss issues with the tenants. There could be other reasons, but it’s unlikely they will be required to mail it to you.
How do I convince my parents to let me lease a horse?
Pay for it, the whole leasing contract in advance so they know they have no responsibilities related to the leasing contract.
How can I find a good but cheap place to board my horse near me?
Hi Tegan, thanks for the request.Good and cheap don't tend to make good bedfellows when it comes to livery yards but, thankfully, some still exist.I'm going to take a gamble by hypothesizing that you're either new to horse ownership or new to your location…Word of mouth is definitely the best way to find a good yard - those that are trustworthy and at the cheaper end of the market usually don't need to advertise but, if they do, it'll be a written advert pinned on a board at a local tack store or a few lines in a local newspaper. Beware flashy adverts - they either can't get customers or overcharge in order to afford expensive flyers.Now, learning by word of mouth seems an impossible task if you don't know who to talk to but, in this case, it's surprisingly simple• Horsey people love to talk horse, so flag down a passing rider, compliment their steed first, and then ask if they can recommend somewhere.I get that there are parts of the world where passing equestrians are a rare thing• If this is true for you, then visit as many tack stores/saddlers and feed merchants as you can. It's always worth looking at the ad board, especially if you like the idea of renting space at a private yard, also ask the horsey staff where they keep their equines and if there have any recommendations for you.Go to competition venues nearby and talk to riders there, but do be careful as to when you approach them, in the warm up, just before they go in or just after they exit having ploughed through every jump, are all times to be avoided!Also, choose competitors with roughly the same experience as you: if you're a happy hacker then you don't need to pay for a yard with solar therapy and Olympic-size arena, so ask a Novice entrant rather than an Intermediare II rider.Another avenue is to ask trainers and farriers - but do tread carefully and try to discover first if they are under any obligation to a particular yard: you need an honest and impartial opinion.Always visit a yard before you agree to anything, and have your own list of priorities ready beforehand. For example:Is it a professional yard? If the majority of customers are competitive amateurs or professional riders and you're not, then you almost certainly won't enjoy it there, for many reasons.Conversely, if you're all about training and work to a strict routine, then a yard full of pleasure riders will be frustrating.Do you like kids or does the idea of hordes of excited children fill you with fear? Some yards are adults only, or may only allow a couple of disciplined young riders.Does the yard have any policies that go against your beliefs? For example, a hunt saboteur won't want to be, or be welcome at, a hunting yard.Do try to find somewhere with personnel on site 24-7. Check security and emergency policies if not.Finally, think of your own fit at the yard. If you love spending 16 hours each day chatting with a bit of riding thrown in, then you need a friendly place with a tea room and other people roughly your own age.I could go on for hours, as you can probably tell! Please let me know if you want more information or anything clarifying.All the best,H
Does it hurt horses when you put a shoe on them? When you reshoe a horse and pull the old nail out to put a new one in, do you put it in the same hole? If not, how does that hole heal and fill on its own?
No, shoeing a horse causes no pain. Horse shoers, also called farriers, are well trained to perform all aspects of hoof care and balancing for soundness, comfort and correct movement. The old shoes are removed by filing away the clinches (more about clinches later…) and then pulling the old shoe along with the old nails.The horse’s hoof is constantly growing so before applying new shoes the shoer trims away the excess hoof wall. Often this means cutting off about 3/8 inch of hoof. The bottom of the hoof, called the sole, also grows constantly and needs to be trimmed, so after the shoer removes the mud and debris from the cleft of the hoof he or she will carefully trim the sole and frog (pad) to remove the excess and deteriorated hoof material. It is kind of like giving the horse a pedicure, but much more complicated because the hooves must be shaped correctly so that they land, break over and travel in a balanced manner as the horse moves or runs. Each hoof is different and each horse moves differently, too, so the shoer must shape each hoof to aid the horse’s movement.The old shoes are not put back on as they will have been worn thin, even though they are made of metal. Horses are heavy and apply a lot of force and friction to their shoes!Each of the new shoes is carefully shaped to match the shape of each hoof. That way, the shoes don’t interfere with the careful shaping and balancing of the hooves.The shoes are held on with a very special kind of nail. If you look at a shoeing nail closely you will see that the shaft of the nail is not round. It is rectangular with flat sides that taper to a very sharp point. On one of the wider sides of the nail you will see a pattern of parallel lines that have been scored into the metal, giving that side a distinct texture. When the shoer places the nail he or she makes sure that textured side is turned to face the hoof wall. As the nail is driven into the hard, insensitive hoof material that textured side causes the nail to bend. As a result, the tip of the nail exits the hoof partway up the hoof wall - generally about 3/4 inch above the shoe. (Since 3/8 inch hoof material was cut away the old nail holes are now out of the way for applying new nails.) As soon as the nails are fully driven into and through the hoof wall, the shoer cuts off the exposed points of the nails and then bends the remaining stub firmly down against the hoof wall and smooths off any rough edges to avoid them injuring the horse. It is the bent nail shafts, called “clinches”, that hold the shoes in place.
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