This gave rise to an outcry amongst Albertans who now have a < 1% chance to be drawn in WMU 438, or a wait of somewhere between 20 and 40 years to be drawn on their individual draw priority in WMU 437. If and when your drawn in 437 will depend on how many of the original resident applicants die before their drawn.
Twenty years ago the Alberta Canada government learned of a gap between their provincial game regulations, and the legislated powers of the provincial premier. The “Premier’s Big Horn Tag” was raffled to a high bidder, who’s legal representative opined that the ultimate holder of a tag granted by the premier could hunt wherever he wanted in the province.
It is a very significant part of portraying Jon as the figure who unifies the many legends told of the hero who defeated the Others in the last Long Night and the hero who is supposed to rise again, for example Azor Ahai, Hyrkoon the Hero, the Last Hero and the Prince who was Promised.
Also, it is very important that Jon is the seventh son of House Targaryen after the Conqueror to bear that name and who might rule as King. The ‘seventh son’ theme alone should be justification enough, and the number seven is very important in both ASOIAF and real-world mythology. Another extremely important aspect of this name-number chronology is that Jon is the twelfth overall in the Targaryen dynasty to have that name, and that number is extremely important in real-world Greek/Roman and within ASOIAF, Northern mythology. So, Jon is the seventh Targaryen in terms of regnal numbers and twelfth overall.
As Kelsey L. Hayes pointed out, and this is something I missed, that Daenys Targaryen, whose prophetic dreams were causa prime in the arrival of House Targaryens at Dragonstone and their survival after the Doom consumed the Freehold, named her son Aegon, and this man is the first Aegon in known Targaryen history (Fire and Blood may reveal earlier instances of Targaryens being named Aegon, but for now, this is canon).
From a more narrative perspective, I do think that Rhaegar loved Lyanna and told her about the prophecy. From that point, they were equally invested in the fulfillment. It seems logical that Rhaegar wanted to replicate the original trio of Aegon I and his sisters, but I don’ think that he was involved in the naming of his child. He left for the Trident quite a while before Jon was born, and the child was named by Lyanna with her dying words. She named him Aegon as a gesture of hope.
If you are healthy overall and your periods aren’t extremely heavy, your hematocrit may be fine, even immediately after your period. But if you have (or have recently had) health problems or if you have extremely heavy periods, you may be hovering on the edge of anemia, even without factoring in period blood loss.
If you are concerned about not being able to donate the day you go, it’s not a bad idea to wait until long enough after your period for your hematocrit to build up again. That way you will know, if you do turn out to be too anemic to donate, it isn’t due to your period. Instead it’s a medical issue that you should address with your doctor.
That being said, taking a larger dose won’t necessarily give you faster pain relief. Absorption of codeine from the gut occurs at a finite rate. It might take thirty minutes to absorb 30mg of codeine, but if you take 60mg, it may slow the GI tract to the point that absorption will actually take longer (in some people, it causes nausea – if you throw up because you took two tablets instead of one, then you get far less than if you just took one and it was completely absorbed). It’s a good idea to have some food in your stomach when taking a narcotic, since it lessens the likelihood of nausea.
If you have a GI tract that is not significantly affected by narcotics, then taking two will indeed get more drug into your bloodstream than taking one – and pain relief will be increased. (More narcotic dosage is required for more intense pain, but the speed of onset isn’t necessarily dose dependent.)
The answer is that you should follow the directions that your doctor had the pharmacist put on the bottle when they wrote the prescription. He/She had a reason for writing it the way they did, based on knowing the specifics of your case.