Jenai Henry: I would say that I was addicted to sugar. I really would say that. I used to eat things like Oreos -- sugar is my weakness, so candy, chocolate, Doritos, Fritos, any kind of fast food. I didn't know what MS was, so I had no clue when my neurologist told me. The first question that I had for him was, is it terminal? He said, no, people can live good lives with it. It causes mobility issues -- something you'll have to live with for the rest of your life. So I was like, OK, you know, it was the better of the news, that it wasn't terminal. Once I looked up and saw that people were using diet to help them out, I think that's when I decided, OK, let me at least try that. Because if I can control some things, I might as well do everything that I can. After I graduated college, I ended up moving in with my sister and she really helped me change my diet around. We focused on organic stuff, less processed foods, less processed sugar. What I notice now is that when I eat those things, I have negative effects. I feel sluggish, my mobility gets worse, I walk slower. I decided to get a personal trainer because my mobility is worsening. The personal trainer that I chose, they also had a nutritional plan with it, so I felt like that would be helpful as well. Dani Singer: So, Jenai and I were talking, and she mentioned the fact that she had MS. We don't specialize in that but we specialize in her mindset, which is really, I want to enhance my quality of life. We just needed to make healthy food as simple as it would be for her to order takeout, and making everything systemized, so that if she spends an hour or two on Sunday prepping everything for the week, then day-to-day, everything is there. Jenai Henry: Standing in the kitchen, I have about a good hour on my feet before my legs really get fatigued. So if I get everything prepared beforehand, it will be easy just to put the meal together and cook it. Dani Singer: You took one meal at a time, so we went with breakfast. And so what we did was we had her make a smoothie. The term actually used for these smoothies is Feel Your Very Best. So it's fruit, yogurt, vegetable, and a berry. And she can start her day off in a great way, getting all those nutrients she needs. Jenai Henry: Dani let me know that there are different smoothie recipes, which I'm excited about. I've got something easy to take for breakfast, keep the hunger down. Now working full time, I'm really tired when I get home. A change in diet really does help a lot of patients with MS. So I hope that it will improve my symptoms, eating better and not spending as much energy cooking and things like that. You know, that's what I'm hoping for -- and to ease my life a little bit.