Preferred Customer


For You to qualify as a Preferred Customer

  • Enroll today on the Autoship program
  • AutoShip is a simple monthly convenience program to ensure you have your favorite health & wellness products when you need them.
  • Save 20% to 30% off the retail price on each purchase
  • When shopping, you will see the option to Become a Preferred Customer, select this option to receive your discount and enroll.
  • Guarantees your spot and allows you to easily transition to Business Ownership at any time in the future should you decide.  (Often, as friends and co-worked see your healthy transition, they will ask what you are doing.  As a Business Owner, you can help them get healthy and earn some money at the same time).

Join now as Preferred Customer

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Olympic Gold Medalists and Sports Legends win with the world-class business opportunity of Qivana.

Why don’t You come join these Athletes & Sport Legends who also joined Qivana.



Bonnie Blair

5-time Olympic Gold Medalist; 1994 Sports Illustrated Sportsman of the Year
Bonnie Blair is a world record-holding speed skater, a six-time Olympic medalist and the most decorated woman in Winter Olympic history.




Nadia Comaneci

Winner of 5 gold medals and the first gold gymnasts to be awarded a perfect 10. She is known as one of the greatest gymnasts in the world.
Nadia Comaneci is a Romanian gymnast who became the first woman to score a perfect 10 in an Olympic gymnastics event in 1976, at age 14.




Bart Conner

Winner of 5 gold medals and the first gold gymnasts to be awarded a perfect 10. She is known as one of the greatest gymnasts in the world.
Bart Conner is the only American male gymnast to win gold medals at every level of national and international competition. Conner has been a USA Champion, NCAA Champion, Pan-American Games Champion, World Champion, World Cup Champion, and an Olympic Champion.
Conner was a member of three Olympic Teams in 1976, 1980 and 1984. It was in the 1984 Los Angeles Olympics where he made a dramatic comeback from his second torn biceps injury to win two gold medals, one as a member of the US team. Conner earned his second gold with a score of perfect 10 on the parallel bars.



Mike Eruzione

Captain of the “miracle on ice” hockey team. Eruzione’s winning goal against the Soviet Union was voted one of the greatest sports moments of the last 100 years by ESPN viewers.
Eruzione played for Team USA at the 1975 and 1976 Ice Hockey World Championship tournaments. He then spent two seasons with the Toledo Goaldiggers of the International Hockey League, being named the Rookie of the Year in 1978 and leading the team to the Turner Cup championship in that year. After his second year in Toledo, Eruzione, who played Forward, was named the Captain of the 1980 Olympic hockey team, scoring the winning goal against the Soviets and helping the Americans win the gold medal against Finland. Eruzione's winning goal against the Soviet Union has become one of the most played highlights in American sports, and was voted the greatest highlight of all time by ESPN viewers in March 2008.



Daniel Igali

One of the most recognized and respected Canadian Olympians. Daniel won a gold medal in freestyle wrestling.
As captain of the Nigerian wrestling team he came to Canada to compete in the 1994 Commonwealth Games. He remained in the country while seeking refugee status due to political unrest in Nigeria. He acquired citizenship in 1998.

In Canada, Igali won 116 consecutive matches wrestling at Simon Fraser University from 1997 to 1999. He placed fourth at the 1998 world championships. He finished second at the 1998 World Cup and won a bronze medal at the 1999 Pan American Games.

At the 2000 Summer Olympic Games in Sydney, Australia, Igali won a gold medal in the Men's 69 kg freestyle wrestling. He represented Canada at the world stage.

At the 2002 Commonwealth Games in Manchester, Igali won a gold medal in the Men's 74 kg freestyle wrestling.



Dan Jansen

In 1988, Jansen became the World Sprint Champion, then he was off to the 1988 Winter Olympics where he was a favorite for the 500 and 1000 meter races. In the early hours of February 14, the day of the 500 meter event, Jansen was informed that his 27-year-old sister Jane Marie Beres was dying of leukemia. Jansen spoke to her on the phone but was unable to receive a response. A few hours later, Jansen was notified of his sister's death.

Jansen went on to compete in the 500 meter race that afternoon but fell in the first turn. Four days later in the 1000 meter event, he began with record-breaking speed but fell again, just past the 800 meter mark. He left the 1988 Olympics with no medals but became the recipient of the U.S. Olympic Spirit Award for his valiant efforts. In the 1992 Winter Olympics in Albertville, he finished fourth in the 500 meters and twenty-sixth in the 1000 meters, and left the games with no medals. In 1993, Jansen set a world record in the 500 meters event and was cast as a favorite to win the gold medal in the event at the 1994 Winter Olympics in Lillehammer.

Between the 1992 and 1994 Olympics, Jansen was the only skater to break 36 seconds in the 500 meters, doing so four times. In 1994, Jansen won his second World Sprint Championships title, and he arrived at the 1994 Winter Olympics for one final attempt at an Olympic medal. In the 500 meter event, he finished eighth. In preparation for the 1000 meter event, he was coached by Peter Mueller, who won the same event in the 1976 Winter Olympics. Jansen defied expectations and finished first, winning his first and only Olympic medal of his career, while setting a new world record in the process. He received the 1994 James E. Sullivan Award and was chosen by his fellow Olympians to bear the U.S. flag at the closing ceremony of the 1994 Winter Olympics. He was elected to the Wisconsin Athletic Hall of Fame in 1995.



Jackie Joyner-Kersee

Known for her dominance in women’s track and field. Considered by many to be the best all around female athletes in the world. Jackie holds 8 gold medals.
Born on March 3, 1962, in East St. Louis, Illinois, Jackie Joyner-Kersee was the first American to win gold for the long jump and the first woman to earn more than 7,000 points in the seven-event heptathlon. She's ultimately won three golds, a silver and two bronze, making her the most decorated female athlete in Olympic track and field history. She's gone on to advocate for children.



Al Joyner

Al Joyner is an Olympic legend and one of the top trainers in track and field. Al won a Gold Medal in triple jump.
In 1984, Joyner traveled to Los Angeles for the Summer Games to compete with the U.S. Olympic track and field team. With a leap of 56′-7.5″, he became the first African American in 80 years to win a gold medal in the triple jump. He was honored with the Jim Thorpe Award, which is given every four years to the best American competitor in an Olympic Field Event. That same year, he cheered his sister Jackie Joyner Kersee as she competed in the heptathlon. When she captured a silver in the event, they became the first sibling teammates in U.S. history to medal during the same Olympics.

On October 10, 1987 Joyner married track legend Florence Griffith, later known as Flo Jo. The two met in 1980 at the Olympic trials registration. He later became his wife's coach. Griffith-Joyner won three gold medals at the 1988 Olympic Games. Their daughter Mary Ruth, was born in 1990. Griffith-Joyner died from an epileptic seizure at the age of 38 in 1998.

After his wife's tragic death, Joyner began traveling to promote her newly published book, “Running for Dummies,” and jump-start the Florence Griffith Joyner charity/scholarship fund. He also began directing the Flo Jo Community Empowerment Foundation, an organization dedicated to making dreams come true for the youth around the world. One dollar from every sale of “Running for Dummies” is donated to this foundation.

For demonstrating excellence on and off the track, Joyner has been inducted into the Arkansas State University Track and Field Hall of Fame (1993), the Arkansas Track and Field Hall of Fame (1997) and the Illinois Track and Field Hall of Fame (1999). He was hired by to write columns on track and field for the 2000 Olympic games in Sydney, Australia. During this time, he also coached two athletes with their sights on the 2000 U.S. Olympic Track and Field team, and was himself training to compete in the men's triple jump trials. A knee injury prevented him from participating.



Geroy Simon

Geroy Simon (born September 11, 1975) is a retired professional Canadian football slotback who played 15 seasons in the Canadian Football League, twelve of them with the BC Lions. Simon won the CFL's Most Outstanding Player Award in 2006 while also winning three Grey Cup championships as a member of the BC Lions in 2006 and 2011 and with Saskatchewan in 2013. As of the 2013 CFL season, Simon is the all-time career leader in CFL receiving yards with 16,352 yards, first in pass receptions with 1,029 and third in touchdown receptions with 103.



Ryan William Walter

Ryan William Walter is a Canadian former professional ice hockey centre who played 15 seasons in the National Hockey League. He was also an assistant coach with the Vancouver Canucks, head coach of the Canadian National Women's hockey team, a hockey broadcaster and president of the Abbotsford Heat of the American Hockey League. Walter was born in New Westminster, British Columbia, but grew up in Burnaby, British Columbia.

Walter was drafted second overall by the Washington Capitals in the 1978 NHL Amateur Draft. At the time the Capitals named him as team captain in his second season, he was the youngest player in the history of the NHL to hold that position. Walter was traded to the Montreal Canadiens in a blockbuster trade in 1982. He went to Montreal along with Rick Green in exchange for Doug Jarvis, Rod Langway, Craig Laughlin and Brian Engblom. Walter's name is engraved on the Stanley Cup, which the Canadiens won in 1986 though Walter was injured for most of the playoffs. In the 1989 Stanley Cup Finals, he scored in the second overtime period of game three to give the Canadiens a 2–1 series lead. However, the Calgary Flames came back to win the series and the Cup. In 1991 he signed as a free agent with the Vancouver Canucks, where he played the final two seasons of his career and won the Budweiser NHL Man of the Year Award in 1992. He was known as a tough, hard-working player who was excellent in the face-off circle. Walter also served as vice president of the NHL Players Association.




John “JJ” O'Malley, who was born in Chicago and lives in Arizona with his three younger siblings, remembers always struggling with his weight despite an active lifestyle. The son of a national judo champion, O'Malley started playing sports at a young age and holds a blue belt in judo. He played offensive lineman all four years of high school and received a partial football scholarship to play at Arizona State University, where he excelled for two years. Although his high school coach advised him to slim down, college recruiters were pushing him to gain weight to play at the Division 1 level. However, a torn meniscus ended his football career, and despite being less active, he continued to eat the same way he did when he played football. His “aha moment” came, he says, “when I saw myself on my home video,” and he knew it was time to make a change. Now 22 years old and 392 pounds with sleep apnea, O'Malley is eager to shed the weight and looks forward to going clothes shopping, vacationing and living a healthy, active lifestyle.


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Get all Your Questions

answered on our next

upcoming live webinar!

Live Webinar Agenda Overview (30:00 minutes)

  1. Companies (3:00 minutes)
  2. Industry (5:00 minutes)
  3. Products (6:00 minutes)
  4. Your Options: Retail, Preferred, Business Owner (3:00 minutes)
  5. Q&A – Your Questions Answered (15:00 minutes)

Register Now