Though she plucked Yennefer out of a horrible life when she was young, their relationship is contentious, and Yennefer remained at odds with Tissaia for many years.
One of those decisions comes via a dream sequence that Geralt is thrown in to where he must interact with Iris Von Everic -- the wife of the DLC's antagonist Olgried Von Everic.
He is first introduced in episode 1 of The Witcher as the character trying to get Geralt to kill Renfri, but he also serves as Istredd's teacher and a key figure in the leaders of the northern sorcerers' circle, the Brotherhood of Sorcerers.
I read the number 83 years somewhere.
If handled improperly these split-second decisions will leave lingering effects that can haunt the player for the rest of their experience.
He's still pissed off about it, pissed that he was forced into the trials as a child, pissed that he saw half of his team slaughtered by the creature within the caves.
I feel that the conversations that could naturally occur in such a quest could shed some light on why most witcher just stick to being witchers.
Though Ciri loves Calanthe, she is poorly viewed by both the conclave of sorcerers and sorceresses for not accepting their help for decades and bullishly fighting her own battles and by the common people who believe, seemingly rightfully so, that Calanthe's bullishness is responsible for their hardships and Cintra's downfall.