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Peter Mwaura Mutiti
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Post by pmmutiti on Wed Jun 25, 2008 4:47 pm

The fastest way to build an organization is to sponsor others. This doesn’t mean becoming a “sponsoring machine” that “churns out converts”…. It means finding people to work with on your first level. That’s it. Never stop first level activity. As you sponsor others and teach them to do the same retail merchandising you are doing, you build the business of your dreams. This kind of caring, responsible sponsoring is one key to success.

Who Do You Sponsor?

Question: Who will you be able to sponsor?
Answer: Anyone!

You can sponsor anyone. Just give people a chance to discover Vemma with your help, then allow them to make a decision for themselves. Don’t prejudice. Don’t eliminate a person because he doesn’t appear to be “the type”: it is impossible to recognize those who will work the business with real enthusiasm and those who will not. Remember: you never know who your “starts” are going to be. It’s exciting to know that your brightest star may be the very next person you sponsor!

What Do You Know?

Everyone you know is a potential member of your Vemma network.

And you know more people than you might think.

Use the following information to help you list the people in your life. Remember, don’t eliminate anyone. Give everyone a chance to share in Vemma opportunity. Keep in mind, too, that not all people currently in the network said “yes” to opportunity the First time around. And if you do receive “no” for an answer, do not take it as a personal rejection. Some people would rather spend their time doing something else.

Who’s Who in Your Life?

For this exercise you will need paper and a pencil or pen. Remember to list everyone who comes to mind. Do not censor yourself!

(a)List all the people in your immediate family including souse, children, brothers and sisters, and parents.

(b)List the people and in your extended family including aunts, uncles, cousin’s, nieces, nephews, and grandparents.
(c)List your in-laws
(d)List your neighbours
(e)List your close friends
(f)List your co-workers
(g)List members who belong to the same group (PTA, Literacy league, Fraternity etc. that you do.

List people with whom you have a professional relationship.

Peter Mwaura M
Ariix Africa Team & Business Leader

Mobile: +254-727-636-872
Mobile+ WhatsApp +254-723-024-871
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Forum Director

Number of posts : 121
Age : 43
Kenya : Nairobi
http://taslykenya.blogspot.com : http://vemmafrica.blogspot.com
Peter Mwaura Mutiti : Teaching old blood cells new tricks:
When you hear someone mention circulation you probably think of the heart and major arteries—and for good reason. Circulatory disorders such as hypertension (high blood pressure) and atherosclerosis (hardening of the arteries) are major risk factors for heart disease, heart attacks, and stroke.

But there’s more to it than that. With all the attention on the heart and arteries, it’s easy to overlook serious health problems affecting the smallest components of the circulatory system—microscopic blood vessels called microcapillaries, where the critical exchange of oxygen and nutrients actually takes place. If blood isn’t flowing through this web properly, it can trigger all sorts of health problems, many of which may not seem related to circulation at all.

A number of factors contribute to poor circulation as we age. Arteries and veins become stiff and congested as cholesterol and calcium plaques accumulate and restrict blood flow. Spasms in the smooth muscles surrounding the circulatory arteries and veins can also choke off circulation. These same processes also occur in our microcapillaries, reducing microcirculation and impairing the critical exchange of nutrients and gases in tissues and major organs.

This problem only gets worse as we get older because of changes in the composition and structure of blood cells. As you reach middle age, the blood starts to thicken and congeal as platelets and blood proteins make cells sticky. Plus, the spleen—the organ that removes old, damaged blood cells from circulation—begins to slow down with age, which means new, healthy blood cells are replaced at a sharply reduced rate. And to make matters even worse, as blood cells age, they become stiff and no longer appear round and evenly shaped. This makes it harder for them to pass smoothly through the capillaries. In fact, the angular, jagged shape of the old cells can damage the fragile microcapillaries even further.

Eventually, these age-related changes take their toll on the microcapillaries, reducing circulation to the tissues and blocking the flow of nutrients and oxygen. Removal of carbon dioxide and other metabolic waste products is also hindered. This leads to a slow buildup of metabolic garbage that can gradually bury the cells in their own waste products. In time, the cells, poisoned by their own metabolic byproducts, begin to waste away and ultimately cease to function altogether.

The combined effect of poor circulation and old blood contributes to a host of symptoms, including deep fatigue, fuzzy thinking, frequent infections, and lowered sex drive—all conditions usually considered just “normal parts of aging.”

If circulation doesn’t improve, it can lead to more serious conditions, such as high blood pressure, heart attack, stroke, diabetes, and arthritis. But giving your body a fresh supply of healthy blood may target all of these problems and more.
Ann Njoki : Forum assistant
Registration date : 2008-01-10

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