Gerald M. Haase, MD Salt Lake City Regional, December 6th, 2014 ( Audio File)

Gerald M. Haase, MD Salt Lake City Regional, December 6th, 2014 ( Audio File)

Gerald M. Haase, M.D. is Chairman of the Engage Glogal Medical Advisory Board. He is also Clinical Professor of Surgery at the University of Colorado, School of Medicine and Children’s Hospital Colorado. Dr. Haase has been active in clinical research trials for three decades including collaborations in the design of central venous access devices, applications of intra-operative radiation therapy for treatment of pediatric tumors, evaluation of technical surgical innovations in adult and childhood cancer, and development of novel strategies for antioxidant micronutrient therapy for war fighter protection, against hazardous exposures, for certain chronic conditions, and for optimal health, the result of which is Military Micronutrient Formulation.

He received a B.A. degree from Johns Hopkins University and his M.D. degree from Tufts University School of Medicine and was awarded graduate honors in medical research. His post-graduate training was at the University of Colorado, the Children’s Hospital Medical Center, Boston, and the Children’s Hospital, Columbus, Ohio. In clinical practice, he was board certified in general surgery, pediatric surgery and critical care. He was Chairman of Pediatric Surgery at Children’s Hospital Colorado, and consultant pediatric surgeon to the Department of the Army.

Dr. Haase served as vice-chairman of the Children’s Cancer Group, a cooperative research consortium of the National Cancer Institute. He was a member of the National Board of Directors of the American Cancer Society and its representative to the Alliance for Childhood Cancer. He is the author or co-author of 175 scientific publications, holds six U.S. patents for antioxidant micronutrient therapy and been the recipient of clinical research grants and contracts funded at a multi-million dollar cumulative level.

He has served as an editorial reviewer for numerous journals including The Journal of Pediatric Surgery, Cancer, and The American Journal of Diseases of Children and was a member of the editorial board of The Annals of Surgical Oncology. Dr. Haase participates with the International Office of the National Cancer Institute and has been an examiner in pediatric surgery for the American Board of Surgery. He is a member of more than 25 professional societies including the American Association for Cancer Research, International College of Surgeons, American Academy of Pediatrics, New York Academy of Sciences, American College of Physician Executives, and is a charter member of the International Society of Pediatric Surgical Oncology. Dr. Haase is also Chief Medical Officer of PMC and Chairman of the Board of Directors of PMC Holdings,Inc.

Click Here : Gerald M. Haase, MD Salt Lake City Regional, December 6th, 2014 ( Audio File)

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Wishing all a Very Merry Christmas & a Wonderful New Year!

The Christmas Orange


Jake lived in an orphanage with nine other boys his entire life. During the wintertime any extra money went for coal to heat the old buildings. Times were tough, but throughout the holiday season the buildings always seemed a little warmer and the food more plentiful.
With Christmas approaching, excitement filled the orphanage. The boys were anticipating a special gift and a treasure that was greatly desired.

On Christmas morning each child received an orange. It was the only time of the year such a rare treat was provided and it was coveted like no other thing that they possession. Each boy would save his orange for several days and admire the special gift. It would be savored until the moment it would be eaten.
Some would keep their orange until New Year’s Day or later, much like many of us admire our Christmas tree and decorations until after the New Year to remind us of the joy of Christmas.
This particular Christmas Day, Jake had broken an orphanage rule by pushing one of the other boys. The orphanage mother immediately took away Jake’s orange and he was sent to his room as punishment for his actions.
Jake spent Christmas Day empty and alone. Nighttime came and he could not sleep. Silently he sobbed thinking that this year he would not have an orange to cherish with the other boys.
A soft hand placed on Jake’s shoulder had startled him and an object was quickly shoved into his hands. Then the child disappeared into the dark and leaving Jake alone to discover a strange looking orange resting in the palms of his hands. It was an orange made from the segments of nine other oranges and ever so carefully placed back into the orange peel. There were nine highly prized oranges that had to be eaten that Christmas night, instead of admired and cherished until a later date.
Jake held in his little hands the true meaning of Christmas, the ultimate gift – a touch of human kindness. It wasn’t delivered in a fancy package or tied with a bow, for it came in the quiet hours of the night and expecting nothing in return. This simple little gift was given with the genuine love and intent to mend the heart of a wounded child, with a silent whisper that others care.


Warmest Wishes,

Angela Smith & Marty Cowburn

MMF In Action! Success Skills Training


MMF in Action! Success Skills
Angela Smith
Engage Global- Master Founder

Network marketing is amazing. During my more than 20 years of working, it’s the only form of business I’ve found that offers a level playing field. In other words, anyone can become successful in this industry. The best part is that others have already blazed the trail to success, so you just have to look at what they’ve done and follow suit. There are things you’ll hear over and over again as the principles to success in network marketing. Here are the top five:

Be Coachable

1. Be coachable. Network Marketing is a business of duplication. Those who’ve already been successful will share their secrets to success, and all you need to do is listen and then do what they tell you. Unfortunately, I wasn’t very coachable in the beginning. I was successful in traditional business and figured I could do the same things and be successful in network marketing. Boy, was I wrong! Because I didn’t listen to my upline leaders, I didn’t make any money at first. Successful network marketers have been there, done that–and have the paycheck to prove it–so be coachable, and duplicate their success.

Develop your Dreams, Goals & Objectives

2. Develop your dreams, goals and objectives. Studies have shown that very few people have written dreams and goals, yet those who do achieve high levels of success. Identify your dreams first. As yourself, if time and money weren’t inhibitors, what would your life look like? Describe your dream house in great detail. Likewise, get a mental image of your dream cars, vacations, wardrobe, lifestyle and so on.

From those dreams, develop your goals. A dream is the big picture, and goals are the steps that will get you to your dreams. For example, let’s say your dream car is a Mercedes SL65 with a cost of $225,000 and a monthly payment of around $3,800. What are the steps you need to take to achieve that dream? An increase in your income might be necessary, so your goal would be to increase your monthly income to, let’s say, $10,000.

Next, you break your goals down into bite-size objectives (in the example above, this would be the things necessary to increase your monthly income to $10,000). Each day, you should review your dreams, goals and objectives in order to determine your daily activities.


3. Work. Network marketing has probably produced more millionaires than any other industry, and although each of those people built their businesses with different companies and using different methods, they all did one thing–work. Network marketing isn’t a get-rich-quick scheme; you’ll only get rich through hard work.

One of the main differences I see in those who fail vs. those who succeed is their level of work. Most people who’ve failed treated their network marketing businesses like a hobby, working whenever they had some spare time. The top income earners, on the other hand, work at their businesses every day.

Let’s say that after a thorough evaluation of your schedule, you can only devote 10 hours a week to your business. Take a daily planner and block out those available time slots. Remember, work isn’t filing, checking e-mail or surfing the web. Work in networking is prospecting, presenting, following up, registering new associates, training and support.

In the beginning, you should spend 90 percent of your time on prospecting, presenting, following up and signing up new people. As your network builds, you can devote more time to training and support. But never, ever stop prospecting, or your business will die.

Be Consistently Persistent

4. Be consistently persistent. Most network marketers give up too early. They expect to make $10,000 their first month, and when they don’t, they quit. But it takes time to build a business. You’re going to have to contact a lot of people, give many presentations and endure a great deal of rejection. However, it’s the person who is consistently persistent who will succeed.

If you’re duplicating a successful system, the only thing separating you from success is time. When things are looking dark, keep going. Make one more call. Talk with one more person. Follow up one more time. If you’re with the right company, you should never give up because you’ll eventually be successful.

Make a Million Friends

5. Make a million friends. The advice that made the biggest impact on my success in network marketing was to go out with the idea of making a million friends instead of a million dollars. You can only be successful in network marketing if you help others become successful. So go out and find some new friends who you can help become successful in your business. Forget about your wants and needs, and serve these friends instead. This concept is called “servant leadership”–you lead by serving those you lead. The more friends you make and serve, the greater your success in network marketing.

These five principles of success are just the start. I’m sure that your sponsor and upline leaders have their own list, so make sure you ask them how they became successful. And finally, realize this: It’s one thing to have this knowledge–and a whole different thing to actually do what you’ve learned. So be a doer, and watch your business and income skyrocket.