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 Morinda Network Marketing Noni Training, Network Marketing Sponsoring System.

Welcome to the Morinda Noni Training Center! 

 

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Network Marketing Success Secrets for the home based business.

Discover how a wild mountain man built a Morinda Network Marketing Noni downline Team of 158,000 people in two years.

         

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Recorded Training on our Sponsoring System for people Who Don't Like to Sell: 1-712-770-4009

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Paul Pierce, Morinda Black Pearl 

29855 Cedar Waxwing Dr, Wesley Chapel, FL 33545

Phone: 813   . . . . .  ///907-2523, 9AM-9PM, EST

                                                       

 

 

 

 

 

 

 
Noni

In the mid nineties, noni was introduced to the USA. It has grown in popularity and has become one of the fastest growing nutritional supplements on the market. An entire industry has been born of this peculiar yet powerful healing plant. Estimates put the total number of companies selling noni at close to 300 worldwide, although more than 90% of all noni is sold by Morinda Tahitian Noni International..

History

 

 Noni was first discovered and used by man long before recorded history in Southeast Asia and the subcontinent, when ancient Indian scientists began examining their natural world to find plants good not only for food, but to treat disease and otherwise benefit their health. They developed a medical system of using plants and natural treatments to influence their health and called it Ayurveda, Sanskrit for "the science of life." A highly advanced system of natural medicine, Ayurveda is still practiced today. http://www.gansys.com

 

Noni was considered a sacred plant and is mentioned in ancient texts as Ashyuka, which is Sanskrit for "longevity." Noni was noted to be a balancing agent, stabilizing the body in perfect health. When the time came for the brave explorers of the sub-continent to leave their old world behind and despite the limited space in their canoes, they took noni plants with them as an essential element in the establishment of their new island paradise.

When Europeans began exploring the islands of the South Pacific in the late 1700s, they made note of the use of noni among the native people [1]. Captain James Cook's own journals make mention of his observation of the island natives using noni [2]

During World War II, U.S. soldiers based on Polynesian islands were instructed in their field manual [3] that noni was recognized as a safe food staple to eat to sustain their strength.

Today, millions the world over are discovering the health balancing properties of this once hidden island secret.

 
 Noni was more widely used than any other medicinal plant until the European era and is documented as a common medicine around the world in numerous cultures.

In the Marquesas Islands, the healing properties of noni were tied closely to the custom of tattooing bodies. Tattooing was so painful and dangerous that many died in the process. Those who survived used elements of the noni plant to assist in their recovery, and then offered noni to the gods in sacred ceremony.

Native legends from Tonga include tales of the goddess of death killing the demigod Maui. Maui was brought back to life in a sacred ceremony in which the leaves of the noni tree were placed on his body

Long before settlers came to the Pacific Islands, there are records of noni being used as a health remedy in India.

Noni is one of the Pacific's most important medicinal plants, with the roots, bark, leaves, buds, and fruit used to treat a wide range of health problems. Part of the stem was used to treat scorpion-fish puncture wounds. Children were fed noni leaves as a treatment for vitamin-A deficiency. http://www.noni-trainer.com fish and other foods were wrapped in noni leaves before cooking in earthen ovens. Different parts of the noni plant have been used as a famine food.

The ripe fruit was used as a poultice. Juice from the fruit was also used to make a medicinal drink, aumiki ‘awa, as a remedy for tuberculosis, and another drink, aumiki noni, used to counter any unpleasant effects of ‘awa. The ripe fruit reportedly was used either raw or cooked for famine food.

References

  1. Sturtevant EL. Sturtevant's notes on edible plants. New York: JB Lyon Co., 1919.
  2. The Journals of Captain James Cook on his voyages of discovery, edited by J. C. Beaglehole, Cambridge, Published for the Hakluyt Society at the University Press, 1955-1974. 4 vols.
  3. Emergency Food Plants and Poisonous Plants of the Islands of the Pacific, Army technical manual TM10-420, 1943.

 

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