Tuesday, December 31, 2013

USANA Listed in Physicians’ Desk Reference

Virtually every physician in the United States uses the Physicians' Desk Reference (PDR) -- the most widely used compilation of prescribing information used by physicians. Readership studies indicate that nine out of ten doctors consider the PDR their most important and most frequently consulted reference book.
The PDR is an annual directory of ethical pharmaceutical, biological, and diagnostic products intended as a service to the medical field.
Significance of the Listings:
Physicians and health care professionals rely on the PDR as a source for understanding the many pharmaceutical and non-pharmaceutical products available. Physicians often recommend or prescribe a certain product or pharmaceutical based on the validity and reliability of the descriptions in the PDR. Physicians depend on the fact that the manufactured product described in the PDR contains the exact amounts and types of ingredients listed and that the product delivers the precise effects described therein.
Each year, copies of the PDR are distributed to approximately a half-million practicing physicians and chief pharmacists at major hospitals in the United States. In addition, medically sophisticated consumers, institutions, and other allied health professionals--including dentists, nurses, veterinarians, hospitals, managed care organizations, and public and legal libraries--purchase the book, raising the total distribution to well over one million copies. The PDR includes prescribing information on over 3,500 products from more than 250 manufacturers.
So, if you speak to your physician or health care professional and they are unfamiliar with USANA, have them look the products up in their PDR. Having USANA's products in the Physicians' Desk Reference offers added credibility to USANA's already solid standard of quality, reliability, and integrity.
Contributed by Joan E. Baumann

PDR ONLINE: http://www.pdr.net/  - Lists some of our USANA Products.


Monday, December 30, 2013

The Magic of Multiple Exposures

by Michael S. Clouse

David wasn't sure what to do next... Seems he'd contacted an old friend about his new business two weeks ago. A former co-worker, Mary, had expressed interest and even agreed—although a bit reluctantly—to review one of David's business information kits.

Still, each time David decided to follow-up, there was that nervous, uneasy, what-am-I-doing-wrong feeling right in the pit of his stomach. And to make matters worse, each time David called, Mary was just kind enough not to say no...

Sadly, but for the moment, our fictitious friend David now found himself lost somewhere in that barren mental wasteland we call, "What-am-I-supposed-to-do-now?"

What about you? Do you know any business-builders like David? Perhaps intimately?

True, one of the secrets to effective sponsoring is multiple exposures over a short period of time. But what are the steps to that elusive, upline-driven, magical next presentation? If David is looking for a better way to advance his prospects, perhaps the following suggestions will work as well for you—ah, I mean for him—as they have for me...

Multiple Exposures Over A Short Period of Time

Make your initial contact using a system. For purposes of this example you could provide the initial exposure by 3-waying your prospect into your company-approved, on-demand, five-minute business overview.

After your prospect had listened to your message, you would need to advance them to the second exposure. In this case, you could e-mail them a link to your Website. You might also invite them to listen to your next conference call, mail them your business information kit, or get together in person.

By this time you could have sponsored your next business-builder, or your prospect may still need a little more information. This third exposure may well include a two-on-one presentation with your sponsor, an invitation to attend a home meeting, or an invitation to your next business briefing. The point is, your prospect needs something more and you have a few options.

Once you've exposed your prospect a third time—and if your prospect still has more questions—your next step would be that magical fourth presentation. Here, your upline could answer any remaining questions your prospect may have, validate the benefits your company offers, and ask them to join your business.

Set up this fourth exposure by scheduling the call with your upline. Few things in life can be more unpleasant than trying to reach your sponsor with that hot prospect on the line, only to find out they're not home—or worse, they can't take your call.

Next, for the benefit of both prospect and upline, it is extremely important that you begin your call with a brief recap. Something like this...

"Michael, it's David. I have Mary Smith on the line with us. Mary and I go way back, and for the last few days she has been looking at the business... Mary has listened to our recorded message, watched the presentation on our Website, and was my guest on our last conference call. Mary mentioned she had a few questions regarding ______, and I suggested you would be the best one to answer these... Mary this is Michael. Michael this is Mary."

Your next step is to listen, and learn everything you possibly can.

When your upline is complete, they will turn control of the call back over to you, and that should sound something like this...

"Mary, it has been a real pleasure speaking with you this evening. David and I work very closely together, and believe me, he can show you how to make this business work for you. I'll go ahead and let the two of you finish up. And Mary, I am looking forward to working with you..."

Multiple exposures over a short period of time—teach everyone the magic.

All the best,


Sunday, December 29, 2013

USANA Mission Statement, Dr. Wentz's Vision and Ask Andy

The good news is that we have 20 people who correctly answered the Pop Quiz questions:

·         What is Dr. Wentz’s vision?

·         What is USANA’s Mission?

The Answers Are:

Dr. Myron Wentz’s Vision: “I dream of a world free from pain and suffering. I dream of a world free from disease. The USANA family will be the healthiest family on earth. Share my vision. Love life and live it to its fullest in happiness and health.”

USANA’s Mission: “To develop and provide the highest quality, science-based health products, distributed internationally through network marketing, creating a rewarding financial opportunity for our Independent Associates, shareholders and employees.”

The Winners Are (In order of their responses):

·         Kate Gyngell, Gold Director, Sydney, AU

·         Richard Cameron, Silver Director, Hamilton, ON, CA

·         Carmelita Pascua, Silver Director, Long Beach, CA, US

·         Lynn Kimbrough, Builder, Arvada, CO, US

·         Susanna Burger, Believer, Wyomissing, PA, US

·         Bob Shehan, Gold Director, El Paso, TX, US

·         Rose Mary King, Sharer, Barrie, ON, CA

·         Kathleen Rockney, Gold Director, Fountain Valley, CA   US

·         Maggie Lancy Gold Director,  St George, UT, US

·         DeAnna Johnson,  Silver Director, Mesa, AZ, US

·         Robin and Jim Molleur, Directors, Rio Rancho, NM, US

·         Jon Konoski, Sharer, Williamsport, PA, US

·         Shannon Thigpen, Achiever, Tampa, FL, US

·         Liz Fruits, Builder, El Prado, NM, US

·         Simone Edwards, Believer, Auckland, NZ

·         Derek & ‘Kinzie Lee, Directors, Atlanta, GA, US

·         Marylee LaBaw, Builder, Grand Junction, CO, US

·         Tambry Mastel, Believer, Victoria, BC, CA

·         Renee Whittington, Gold Director, Salem, OR, US

·         David and Evelyn Prothero, Achievers, Rockford, IL, US

Congratulations to all of you on a job well done!

Takeaways and Feedback:

The bad news is that more people answered incorrectly than correctly. The moral of that story is: If you want to be really good at something, be sure you know exactly what it is that you want to be really good at.

Also, when I told some people that their answers were not correct, they became very insistent that they were right and I was wrong! (Where have I heard THAT before? J ) Dr. Wentz’s Vision Statement and USANA’s Mission Statement can be found in many places online and in various USANA publications. However, to put the issue to rest once and for all, the best and easiest way to verify that the above Vision and Mission Statements are correct is to go where we should always go when we have USANA questions: “Ask Andy”. Log on to your myUSANA web page and go to the Ask Andy page under the “Training” tab.

In the search box, type “Dr. Wentz Vision” and “USANA Mission Statement” to get the information you want.

Again, congratulations to all the winners, and best of success to everyone in 2014!

Pete Zdanis

Saturday, December 28, 2013

Zdanis USANA Team Recognition - Week Ending 12.27.13

New Distributor Associate Team Member

·         Elenita Sheeler, Corpus Christi, TX, US

Top 10 Income Earners

1, Pete and Dora Zdanis, Philadelphia, PA, US
2, Bob Shehan, El Paso, TX, US
3, Bruce Pierce, Tempe, AZ, US
4, Norm Bryant, Albuquerque, NM, US
5, Richard Cameron, Hamilton, ON, CA
6, Carlos Landin Jr., El Paso, TX, US
7, Ruth Kohake, Yonkers, NY, US
8, Carol Sullivan, Las Cruces, NM, US
9, Yvonne Acosta, El Paso, TX, US
10, Elizabeth Pasquale, Ossining, NY, US

Top Sponsors – Associates

1, Nathan Madrid, Portland, TX, US

Top Enrollers – Preferred Customers

2, Yvonne Acosta, El Paso, TX, US
1, Wayne Brumm, Valparaiso, IN, US
1, Norman Bryant, Albuquerque, NM, US
1, Carolyn Bush, Mountain View, CA, US
1, Sarah Rowan, Las Cruces, NM, US

Friday, December 27, 2013

The Effects of High-Intensity Exercise on Neural Responses to Images of Food

At a Glance:

Increased physical activity is known to be associated with long-term successful weight loss maintenance due to mechanisms more complex than simply increased energy expenditure. A new study using MRI imaging has shown that intense exercise not only affects energy output, but it also may influence how people respond to food cues.

Read more about this research below: 

Short bouts of intense exercise are known to suppress hunger through appetite regulating hormones. In a new study published online in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, researchers aimed to determine the effects of high-intensity exercise on central (brain) response to visual food stimuli.  

The study included 15 healthy men of normal weight that completed two 60 minute experiments: exercise (running at 70% maximum aerobic capacity) and a resting control. After each trial, images of high and low-calorie foods were viewed and the brain response to the foods was measured using an MRI.      

After the bout of exercise, thirst and core body temperature were increased while appetite response was significantly suppressed. Exercise significantly suppressed ghrelin (an appetite stimulating hormone) and enhanced the release of peptide YY (an appetite reducing hormone). When compared to the resting control, neural (brain) response in the brain’s reward related regions were stimulated in response to viewing the images of low-calorie foods but suppressed upon viewing images of high-calorie foods.  

This study has shown that high intensity exercise increases neural responses in reward-related regions of the brain in response to images of low-calorie foods and suppresses activation during the viewing of high-calorie foods. These central responses are associated with exercise-induced changes in peripheral signals related to appetite-regulation and hydration status.

Daniel R Crabtree et al. The effects of high-intensity exercise on neural responses to images of food. December 4, 2013, doi: 10.3945/ajcn.113.071381

Source: USANA Health Sciences Essential of Health

Thursday, December 26, 2013

The Zdanis Total Performance Library Update Notice

Total Performance OrganizationTM Library

The Ultimate USANA Health and Business Learning Experience 

Click Here: – 12.26.13 Update

Hosted By: Pete and Dora Zdanis – Independent USANA Associates

Acid Reducing Medications Increase Risk of B12 Deficiency

At a Glance:

A recent study has found that acid reducing drugs used to treat gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) can reduce the amount of vitamin B12 that is absorbed and may lead to a deficiency.

Read more about this research below. 

Vitamin B12 insufficiency is relatively common, especially in older adults. Over time, an insufficient intake of vitamin B12 can cause an outright deficiency. Vitamin B12 deficiency, if is not corrected, may lead to serious complications such as dementia, nerve damage, anemia and other potentially irreversible conditions. 

A recent study has shown that the use of the acid suppressing drugs known as proton pump inhibitors (PPIs) and histamine 2 receptor antagonists (H2RAs) suppress the production of gastric acid and may further complicate B12 malabsorption. 

In this study, published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, researchers sought to examine the association between long-term exposure to these medications and vitamin B12 deficiency. 

The study included 25,956 adults diagnosed over the past 4.5 years with B12 deficiency and 184,199 subjects that were not deficient. Pharmacy records were used to provide information to determine who had been prescribed PPIs or H2RAs for at least two years. 

Compared to those not taking the medications, there was a 65% greater risk of a B12 deficiency among those who were taking proton pump inhibitors and a 25% greater chance of deficiency among those using the histamine 2 receptor blockers for 2 years or more. The risk of deficiency was nearly doubled in those taking the higher dosages of PPIs compared to those not using the medications. After discontinuation of the drugs, the strength of the association was lessened.   

The results of this study show that previous and current gastric acid inhibitor use is associated with an increased risk of vitamin B12 deficiency. While these findings do not recommend against the appropriate use of these medications, these results should be considered when balancing the benefits and risks of using these medications. In addition, it is also advisable that the lowest effective dosage should be used.

Lam JR, Schneider JL, Zhao W, Corley DA. Proton pump inhibitor and histamine 2 receptor antagonist use and vitamin B12 deficiency. JAMA. 2013 Dec 11;310(22):2435-42. doi: 10.1001/jama.2013.280490.

Source: USANA Health Sciences Essentials of Health

Saturday, December 21, 2013

Zdanis USANA Team Recognition - Week Ending 12.20.13

New Distributor Associate Team Members

·         Matilda Baldersdottir, Bedford, NS, CA

Rank Advancements

·         Rose Mary King, Barrie, ON, CA - SHARER

Top 50 Income Earners

1, Pete and Dora Zdanis, Philadelphia, PA, US  
2, Bruce Pierce, Tempe, AZ, US  
3, Bob Shehan, El Paso, TX, US  
4, Dr. Gary Young, Hartsdale, NY, US  
5, Norm Bryant, Albuquerque, NM, US  
6, Richard Cameron, Hamilton, ON, CA
7, Dr. Chuck Misja, Hudson, OH, US  
8, Ruth Kohake, Yonkers, NY, US  
9, Sandy McDonald, Hamilton, ON, CA
10, Elizabeth Pasquale, Ossining, NY, US  
11, Carlos Landin Jr., El Paso, TX, US  
12, Yvonne Acosta, El Paso, TX, US  
13, Jackie Horton, Las Cruces, NM, US  
14, Kingsley Hallerdin, Sarasota, FL, US  
15, James Rovegno, Chautauqua, NY, US  
16, Pauline Puzynska, Hamilton, ON, CA
17, Michael Allgeier Sr., Erie, PA, US  
18, Nancy Davidson, Mammoth Lakes, CA, US  
19, Jim & Robin Molleur, Rio Rancho, NM, US  
20, Pat Sama, White Plains, NY, US  
21, Kristina Thorpe, Dunn Loring, VA, US  
22, Joel Young, Garland, TX, US  
23, John Chan, Doylestown, PA, US  
24, Wendy Murakami, Monson, MA, US  
25, Jeffrey Short, Cumming, GA, US  
26, Lynn Kimbrough, Arvada, CO, US  
27, Cliff Norton, Ojai, CA, US  
28, John Mansfield, Kirkland, WA, US  
29, Robert Martin, Spring Lake, MI, US  
30, Thomas Madison, Alexandria, VA, US  
30, Michael Misja, North Canton, OH, US  
31, Rose Mary King, Barrie, ON, CA
32, Dani Linkhart, Arvada, CO, US  
32, Michelle Provencio, Las Cruces, NM, US  
33, Linda Murphy, Grimsby, ON, CA
34, Chatral A'dze, Livingston Manor, NY, US  
35, Bettina Wittemeier, Toronto, ON, CA
36, Loa Crumb, Stoney Creek, ON, CA
37, Robin Thomas, Chapel Hill, NC, US  
38, Todd Stoutenborough, Laguna Beach, CA, US  
39, Michael Corner, Stoney Creek, ON, CA
39, Marci Smith, Madison, VA, US  
40, Bradley Guile, El Paso, TX, US  
41, Theresa Surette-Fowinkle, Rio Rancho, NM, US  
42, Denise Wilkerson, Burlington, NC, US  
43, Tom Bishop, Oak View, CA, US  
44, Robyn Burke, Madison, VA, US  
45, Karla Altamirano, Mesilla Park, NM, US  
46, Ivana Levin, Washington, DC, US  
47, Kyle Hoffman, Las Vegas, NV, US  
48, Mike Grice, Hamilton, ON, CA
49, Judy Adams, Portland, TX, US  
50, Keith and Nora Jones, Corpus Christi, TX, US  

Top Sponsors – Associates

1, Jonina Karlsdottir, Utrecht, NL

Top Enrollers – Preferred Customers

2, Yvonne Acosta, El Paso, TX, US
1, Ezequiel Cedillo, El Paso, TX, US
1, Deborah Gorman, Chapel Hill, NC, US
1, Julianne Koritz, Highland Beach, FL, US
1, Justin Murphy, Grimsby, ON, CA

Friday, December 20, 2013

10 Steps For Setting Outrageous 2014 Goals

1. Write them down 

2. Make them as detailed as possible 

3. Picture them clearly in your mind as already done 

4. Then double them 

5. Then double them again 

6. Then double them yet again 

7. Do that until you are at the farthest edge of your imagination 

8. Decide what kind of person you need to become in order to make it happen 

9. Start taking the steps necessary to become that person 

10. Don't let anything stop you 

Most people are dramatically underpaid in Network Marketing because they think TOO SMALL. 

Set some outrageous goals and make them happen in 2014. You deserve it! 
Your friend & partner, 
Eric Worre - Network Marketing Pro 

Wednesday, December 18, 2013

High Magnesium Intakes Reduce Cardiovascular and Cancer Mortality Risk

At a Glance:

In a newly published study of adults at high risk for heart disease, magnesium intake was inversely associated with cardiovascular, cancer and all-cause mortality.

Read more about this research below: 

Previous research has shown that magnesium plays a role in maintaining healthy blood pressure, inhibiting platelet aggregation, modulating inflammation, and is important for normal vascular health. In a recent study published in the Journal of Nutrition, researchers sought to assess the association between magnesium intake, cardiovascular disease (CVD) and mortality risk in a Mediterranean population at higher risk for developing heart disease.  

The study included 7,216 men and women aged 55-80 years that were at high risk of CVD. Participants were randomly assigned to Mediterranean diets supplemented with nuts or olive oil or a control low-fat diet.

After an average follow-up time of about 5 years, there were 323 total deaths documented. Of those, 81 deaths were attributed to cardiovascular disease (stroke, heart attack, heart disease), and 130 deaths to cancer.   

Compared to lower magnesium consumption (average 312 mg/day), the subjects in the highest third of intake (average 442 mg/day) had a 59% reduced risk of death from CVD, a 37% decreased risk of death from cancer, and a 34% reduction in all-cause mortality.  

In this study of Mediterranean adults, high intakes of magnesium in the diet reduced overall mortality and deaths from cardiovascular disease and cancer. It is estimated that only about 20-30% of U.S. adults are currently meeting the recommended intake of magnesium in their diets.

Marta Guasch-Ferré et al. Dietary Magnesium Intake Is Inversely Associated with Mortality in Adults at High Cardiovascular Risk. First published November 20, 2013, doi: 10.3945/jn.113.183012.

Source: USANA Health Sciences

Tuesday, December 17, 2013

Leadership Lessons: Learn to Be Strong But Not Impolite

by Jim Rohn

If you want to be a leader who attracts quality people, the key is to become a person of quality yourself. 

Leadership is the ability to attract someone to the gifts, skills, and opportunities you offer as an owner, as a manager, as a parent. 

What's important in leadership is refining your skills. All great leaders keep working on themselves until they become effective.

Here are some specifics:

Learn to be strong but not impolite. It is an extra step you must take to become a powerful, capable leader with a wide range of reach. Some people mistake rudeness for strength. It's not even a good substitute.

Next, learn to be kind but not weak. We must not mistake weakness for kindness. Kindness isn't weak. Kindness is a certain type of strength. We must be kind enough to tell someone the truth. We must be kind enough and considerate enough to lay it on the line. We must be kind enough to tell it like it is and not deal in delusion.      

Learn to be bold but not a bully. It takes boldness to win the day. To build your influence, you've got to walk in front of your group. You've got to be willing to take the first arrow, tackle the first problem, discover the first sign of trouble. Like the farmer, if you want any rewards at harvest time, you have got to be bold and face the weeds and the rain and the bugs straight on. You've got to seize the moment.

Here's the next step. You've got to learn to be humble but not timid. You can't get to the high life by being timid. Some people mistake timidity for humility. But humility is a virtue; timidity is a disease. It's an affliction. It can be cured, but it is a problem.                  
Humility is almost a God-like word. A sense of awe. A sense of wonder. An awareness of the human soul and spirit. An understanding that there is something unique about the human drama versus the rest of life. Humility is a grasp of the distance between us and the stars, yet having the feeling that we're part of the stars.

Here's a good tip: Learn to be proud but not arrogant. It takes pride to build your ambitions. It takes pride in your community. It takes pride in a cause, in accomplishment. But the key to becoming a good leader is to be proud without being arrogant.

Do you know the worst kind of arrogance? Arrogance from ignorance. It's intolerable. If someone is smart and arrogant, we can tolerate that. But if someone is ignorant and arrogant, that's just too much to take.

The next step is learning to develop humor without folly. In leadership, we learn that it's okay to be witty but not silly; fun but not foolish.

Next, deal in realities. Deal in truth. Save yourself the agony of delusion. Just accept life as it is. Life is unique. The whole drama of life is unique. It's fascinating.

Life is unique. Leadership is unique. The skills that work well for one leader may not work at all for another. However, the fundamental skills of leadership can be adopted to work well for just about everyone: at work, in the community, and at home.

Monday, December 16, 2013

The Care and Feeding (and Shunning) of Vampires

by Seth Godin

Vampires, of course, feed on something that we desperately need but also can't imagine being a source of food.

You have metaphorical vampires in your life. These are people that feed on negativity, on shooting down ideas and most of all, on extinguishing your desire to make things better.

Why would someone do that? Why would they rush to respond to a heartfelt and generous blog post with a snide comment about a typo in the third line? Why would they go out of their way to fold their arms, make a grimace and destroy any hope you had for changing the status quo?

Vampires cannot be cured. They cannot be taught, they cannot learn the error of their ways. Most of all, vampires will never understand how much damage they're doing to you and your work. Pity the vampires, they are doomed to this life.

Your garlic is simple: shun them. Delete their email, turn off comments, don't read your one-star reviews. Don't attend meetings where they show up. Don't buy into the false expectation that in an organizational democracy, every voice matters. Every voice doesn't matter--only the voices that move your idea forward, that make it better, that make you better, that make it more likely you will ship work that benefits your tribe.

It's so tempting to evangelize to the vampires, to prove them wrong, to help them see how destructive they are. This is food for them, merely encouragement.

Shun the ones who feed on your failures.


Sunday, December 15, 2013

Zdanis USANA Team Recognition - Week Ending 12.13.13

New Distributor Associate Team Members

·         Rob Boirun, Owens Cross Roads, AL, US,
·         James Cummings, Indian Orchard, MA, US,

Top 50 Income Earners

1, Pete and Dora Zdanis, Philadelphia, PA, US  
2, Bruce Pierce, Tempe, AZ, US  
3, Bob Shehan, El Paso, TX, US  
4, Richard Cameron, Hamilton, ON, CA,
5, Norm Bryant, Albuquerque, NM, US  
6, Ruth Kohake, Yonkers, NY, US  
7, Elizabeth Pasquale, Ossining, NY, US  
8, John Chan, Doylestown, PA, US  
9. Dr. Gary Young, Hartsdale, NY, US  
10, Carlos Landin Jr., El Paso, TX, US  
11, Marci Smith, Madison, VA, US  
12, Pauline Puzynska, Hamilton, ON, CA,
13, Robyn Burke, Madison, VA, US  
14, Carol Sullivan, Las Cruces, NM, US  
15, Kristina Thorpe, Dunn Loring, VA, US  
16, Carolyn Bush, Mountain View, CA, US  
17, Nancy Davidson, Mammoth Lakes, CA, US  
18, Robin Thomas, Chapel Hill, NC, US  
19, Cynthia Inman, Chesterbrook, PA, US  
20, John Mansfield, Kirkland, WA, US  
21, Dr. Chuck Misja, Hudson, OH, US  
22, Bradley Guile, El Paso, TX, US  
23, Thomas Madison, Alexandria, VA, US  
24, Linda Murphy, Grimsby, ON, CA,
25, Dr. Phillip Madison, Cocoa Beach, FL, US  
26, Wendy Murakami, Monson, MA, US  
27, Hannelore Allen-Savoie, Hampden, MA, US  
28, Todd Stoutenborough, Laguna Beach, CA, US  
29, Jeffrey Van Tassel, Dover Plains, NY, US  
30, Sandy McDonald, Hamilton, ON, CA,
31, Loa Crumb, Stoney Creek, ON, CA,
32, Jackie Horton, Las Cruces, NM, US  
33, Lynn Kimbrough, Arvada, CO, US  
34, Julia Burke, Madison, VA, US  
35, Agnes Orthey, Drexel Hill, PA, US  
36, Duane Spears, Osawatomie, KS, US  
37, Pat Sama, White Plains, NY, US  
38, Kari Tirrell, Gig Harbor, WA, US  
39, Eric Pence, El Paso, TX, US  
40, Jim & Robin Molleur, Rio Rancho, NM, US  
41, Rosanne Traficante, Cape May, NJ, US  
42, James Rovegno, Chautauqua, NY, US  
43, Yvonne Acosta, El Paso, TX, US  
44, Donna Baldwin-Hunt, Frankfort, KY, US  
45, Deborah Gorman, Chapel Hill, NC, US  
46, Katrina Diaz-Castillo, Las Cruces, NM, US  
47, Patricia Sharp, Sarasota, FL, US  
48, Tracey Craig, Georgetown, ON, CA,
49, Keith and Nora Jones, Corpus Christi, TX, US  
50, Michelle Provencio, Las Cruces, NM, US  

Top Sponsors – Associates

1, Hannelore Allen-Savoie, Ocala, FL, US
1, Chris Paden, Owens Cross Roads, AL, US

Top Enrollers – Preferred Customers

1, Trevor Aabel, Nokomis, FL, US
1, Michelle Allen, Las Cruces, NM, US
1, Carolyn Bush, Mountain View, CA, US
1, Jeffrey Carlisle, Carmel, IN, US
1, Cheryl Corner, Hamilton, ON, CA
1, Elizabeth Pasquale, Ossining, NY, US
1, Patricia Wuertzer, Kirkland, WA, US
1, Zach Zellars, Baytown, TX, US