Origin: a Latin derivative
meaning "Gift of the Earth."
A. Duty to Accept Contractual Responsibilities. Before a Wellness Advocate may act as an Enroller or Sponsor, the Wellness Advocate must meet all requirements and accept all responsibilities described in the Contract.
B. Placement. A Wellness Advocate may refer Persons to the Company as applicants to become Wellness Advocates. Upon acceptance by the Company of the Wellness Advocate Agreement Form, applicants are placed in the Organization of the Enroller listed on the Wellness Advocate Agreement Form.
C. Training and Support of Organization. In order to be a successful Enroller or Sponsor, a Wellness Advocate should assume training and support obligations for Wellness Advocates in his Organization. A Wellness Advocate's success can come only through the systematic sale of Company products and the product sales of other Wellness Advocates within his Organization.
D. Open Local Markets. A Wellness Advocate is entitled to enroll or sponsor other Wellness Advocates only in Open Local Markets. See, Section 15.
E. Becoming a Successful Enroller or Sponsor. To be a successful Enroller, Sponsor or leader, a Wellness Advocate should perform the following responsibilities:
F. Enroller and Sponsor Duty of Care. Enrollers and Sponsors have a responsibility and special duty of care to ensure that their actions or omissions do not cause or result in loss, harm or embarrassment to anyone in their Organization or the Company, and must promptly act to rectify any such loss, harm or embarrassment.
At the time of signup, Enrollers should ensure that those they enroll are informed about who is to be their Enroller. Wellness Advocates should not leave the assignment of enrollership of a new Wellness Advocate to their upline or some other person.
G. Realignment of All or Part of an Organization. The Company reserves the right to move or realign an Organization, or parts thereof, from Enrollers or Sponsors who violate the terms of this Policy Manual or who commit or are involved in conduct of moral turpitude as determined by the Company in its sole discretion. Nothing herein requires the Company to take any action, nor does it waive any rights by postponing or declining to do so.
Examples of conduct of moral turpitude may include but are not limited to: unwelcome sexual advances or communications, failure to repay debts, bankruptcy, physical harm, mischief or abuse, theft, and interference with family relationships.
The Company will give 30 day’s advance notice to any Enroller or Sponsor whose Organization is being moved or realigned.