Published: 2014-04-05 Views: 148
Author: Milena
Published in: Article

I first came across the Zyto Compass roughly three years ago when I was walking through the mall. There was a small stand that caught my eye because it sold herbal products, which I had been interested in for years. I saw that the stand was offering Compass scans for a reasonable price, and although I was skeptic about what the test would reveal, I figured it be an interesting experience.

I should mention that the product line they were carrying was “Good Herbs” – later I would discover that the Compass can be used with a dozen different product lines. After my five minute scan was up I recieved a print-out with my recommended products. The first one was “Bayberry” which was supposedly good for sinus congestion, eyesight and polyps. I wasn’t very impressed by this diagnosis, because I didn’t have a problem with any of these, however my mom (who was with me at the time) convinced me that my sinuses might be a little congested, and so I went ahead and bought the bayberry extract.

Fast forward three weeks and out of nowhere I’m looking down at my arm and I notice that these two little bumps I used to have were gone. I had had the bumps for at least two years and didn’t know why they appeared or how to get them to go away. Since I had been taking the bayberry every day for three weeks I immediately attributed it to the herb. When I got out the print-out I re-read the information on bayberry, one of the bullet points said, “removes polyps wherever they are in the body (skin tags on neck or under arms are said to be a sign of possible colon polyps).” I had to look up what skin tags were because I had never heard of them. After I saw what they looked like, it dawned on me that the bumps on my arm were skin tags. “Wow!” I thought to myself. “What a great tool!” I’ll never know if those skin tags were indeed a sign of colon polyps, but the fact that they could’ve been, really blew my mind.

By the time I was amazed by the Compass, the stand at the mall was obsolete. Unfortunately, they couldn’t garner enough interest to afford the location. I kept in touch with the Compass owner and got another scan from him a year later. That scan also proved insightful, recommending that I take a supplement for type A blood, which I have, and also a supplement for thinking too much.

About a year after that (November, 2010), I had resolved to buy a Compass machine so that I could scan whoever whenever I needed to. At this point I learned that the machine supports a dozen different product lines, Good Herbs being just one of those lines. I spent a few days researching the following companies, thinking I would chose the best one:

  • Be Young
  • Nature’s Sunshine
  • Synergy Worldwide
  • Mannatech
  • VEO Natural
  • doTERRA
  • Natural Choice
  • Newsun
  • Forever Green Compass
  • Nature Rich Inc.
  • Shaklee Corporation
  • Waiora USA, Inc
  • Good Herbs
  • Symmetry Direct
  • Young Living Essential Oils
  • Innerlight

My two final contenders were Good Herbs and Nature’s Sunshine. It seemed like the other companies had very small product lines, chemical additives in their supplements, or simply didn’t have a broad enough range of supplements. In the end I chose Good Herbs because 1) my experience with them thus far had been positive, 2) their supplements were the purest, being in liquid form and derived from plants, and 3) the Compass scans for hundreds of Good Herbs products, meaning that there’s a greater chance the machine finds something your body wants.

Now that I own the Compass I’m having lots of fun scanning friends and family. I’ve also decided to offer the service to others for a fee. Most people with a Compass take it to health conventions, but I haven’t gotten that much into it yet. And since my son is only 6 months old, it’ll probably be a few more months before I go to a convention. Until then I’m offering at-home visits for 5+ people at a time. I’m trying to be hopeful about making a living doing scans and selling Good Herbs products, but people don’t seem convinced by the Compass scans. Maybe in another post I’ll write about the results I’ve been getting and what I think they mean. Anyways, I hope you found my Zyto Compass review interesting at the least. And if you’ve had personal experience with the Compass, I’d be happy to hear it!

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