Looking Around Long Island – Liz’s Guest Post from the Labyrinth

Guest post by Elizabeth Glass

January 2023

Dear Alison,

It was great to hang out with you in my part of the labyrinth: Long Island (where I was born and raised).

You were a lovely guest; my son enjoyed the checkers game!

So what did I think about the “Alison McDowell Historical Scavenger Hunt” – visiting different places on Long Island – with you recently?

When I first heard about how you “set intentions” at historically significant locations, it was your Federal Reserve visit in NYC. I thought it was interesting…but not my thing.

“Burn sage at the Federal Reserve?” I was like: “You will need every pot smoker in North America to light up for THAT.” Lol!

I have changed; the spiritual work you are doing is important. 

As Gary Null said:

“We have eyes, heart, kidneys…what’s the only thing that’s missing when you’re dead?


What’s the only thing never studied in medical school or in science classes?

The energy of life…

When we die that energy that was there: where does it go?

Energy cannot be created or destroyed.” 

Our spiritual and energetic disconnection from nature, life, and our ancestors is problematic.

Also, sharing consequential information and truth publicly is important given Americans are relentlessly spoon-fed fibs and criminals are crowned.

The “Scavenger Hunt” in and around my hometown was a bit emotional: I miss being asleep like a soldier misses home.

Life is so challenging now that I’m nostalgic for my unhappy childhood.

As a kid my mother sent me a mobile – popular in the 80’s, hung from the ceiling – with little puffy figurines dangling from strings, sent in a cardboard box about the size of a human head. During the shipping process all the strings got impossibly tangled.

The image of that mobile – a hot mess of a toy – and that distinctive box symbolized the puzzle of my childhood, and stayed with me.

Untangling it figuratively – i.e. uncovering and facing the truth – has been part of my journey.

Just like with Americans and our history: there is WAY more to the story than what we have been told.

The “journey” changed a lot when my kids were kicked out of school due to law S2994/A2371 in NYS in 2019, and I became an activist: hosting protests, organizing parents, and running for office.

Being a political candidate was like a roller coaster ride: both good and bad things have happened as a result.

Meeting some of the greatest minds in the resistance – like you – has been one of the blessings.

One of the government insiders we spoke with during your visit commented: “The U.S. military exists to kill people and break things, so officers make up for this by being polite.”

To me, this “polite masking the unspeakably impolite” summarizes the Long Island Labyrinth and the culture here.

Just as Long Island is geographically trapped by NYC, Long Islanders are trapped in the gold chains of the matrix.

It has always been that way; the health emergency declared on 3/11/20 just amplified it.

Long Islanders pay high property taxes for the schools: these are good parents who simply want the best – including college and career – for their children.

Sadly, money and prestige do not inspire deep analysis or ethical introspection.

Why were defense contractors paid so much…?

To fight the Russians or other reasons?

Why are medical professionals paid so much…?

To manage health emergencies or other reasons?

And so on…

Here is a list of the places we visited:

Due to current time constraints, I did not do a “deep dive” into all seven topics/places (I hope to, though); I tried to analyze each from a LI native’s perspective. After writing this guest post, I realized visuals would be needed to accompany this, so I made a video about our day.

Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory – Eugenics Records Office

As a young child, shortly after the CSHL received it’s first “cancer-war” grant from the US government i 1972, I took classes here. I vividly recall dissecting a frog in a clean, sunny classroom. “Cold Spring Harbor” is one of the most prestigious towns in the country, and the CSH Lab was the research equivalent of the Ivy League.

“From its founding in 1910 until it closed its doors in 1939 the Eugenics Record Office at CSH Lab in NY was the center of the American Eugenics Movement.”

The CSH Lab boasts a staff of one thousand, including 600 scientists and research assistants.

The Eugenics Department at CSH Lab never “closed its doors in 1939” – rather the extensive library featuring books with titles like “Mental Retardation and Sterilization” and “The Population Problem”, is still well maintained. It appears the study of eugenics morphed into the Human Genome Project.

While you researched the Charles De Lisi Collection, I browsed the library and displays.

Of course, the people there and the facility was lovely. Reserving the parking spot for you was thoughtful. 

It’s always the “dual use” factor. CSH Lab workers believe they are fighting the “war on cancer.” People only know what they know.

As asked in the video: why is the Department of Energy financing DNA research?

Someone sent a video of a woman at the WEF meeting in Davos speaking about using DNA as an energy source, and you sent me a study, as well.

The grave of Henry Stimson, Secretary of War under Roosevelt and Truman 

I grew up in a house across from the street from a school named for Stimson, the Secretary of War under FDR and Truman who oversaw the Manhattan Project and made the decision to bomb Hiroshima and Nagasaki killing over 200,000 souls.

It was shocking to contemplate a reason behind these bombings was to study the health effects on survivors, and that this research has been utilized in the Human Genome Project.

Stimson’s grave – in a cemetery five minutes from the CSH – is impossible to find unless you ask a cemetery employee for assistance. The grave itself is not extraordinary, but the location within the cemetery of this Skull and Bones member is: it is one of the most private burial sites in the world, and would probably cost a fortune if purchased today.

In my heart, I sensed unquestionably that individuals have performed dark rituals in that spot.

As an ESL teacher for nearly 20 years, I have had countless Japanese students…absolutely outrageous that this person is honored, but – when you learn the US is actually the pit bill for the NWO – it is no different than the evil acts of U.S. presidents.

Perspective Studios Motion Capture in Glen Cove, NY 

Former headquarters of Acclaim Entertainment, video game developer 1987-2004. Later home of Perspective Studios with largest motion capture facility on the east coast. Now converted to medical offices.

Children and Screens: Institute of Digital Media & Child Development c/o KWM CPAs in Jericho, NY

This office, visible from the Long Island Expressway, sounds like an important and useful non-profit: helping parents deal with their children’s screen usage.

In truth – and very few understand this – the future planned for our kids is unspeakably dystopian: AI will study them,  create their virtual twin, and that twin will exist in the Metaverse.

They will use our kids and mine them for data, to be financial commodities.

Why did Goldman Sachs and J.P. Morgan sponsor the Children and Screens fundraiser?

Do the officials at this non-profit care about what kids see online, or are they gatekeepers determining what is acceptable in the Metaverse without warning parents of what the future really looks like?

Stewards for Change in Centerport, NY

Mission “to improve the futures of everyone in our country – particularly disadvantaged and underserved populations – by initiating inspiring, and instilling transformational change in health and human service systems at all levels of government, industry and nonprofits.”

Stewards of Change is creating along with the National Interoperability Collaborative seamless health and human service data systems to underpin human capital markets and feed into fusion centers.

Question: how is this being accomplished? (See this post – keyword search Stewards of Change.)

Brookhaven State Park – Adjacent to Brookhaven National Lab and Formerly Part of Camp Upton 

This was also personal for me, because a close relative worked here. Again, I knew little about the research here, except – like CSH Lab – it was a prestigious gig.

We set an intention in the sandy oak forest of nearby Brookhaven State Park as there is no public access to this Department of Energy lab, though we did drive up the entryway and saw there was a lot of construction on site. The facility is run by Battelle and Stony Brook University with a focus on high energy physics and nanotechnology. The lab contaminated the aquifer under the eastern end of Long Island with radioactive discharges for decades. Cancer rates on the Long Island are extremely high. 

The land upon which the park and the lab are located was a former US Army base, Camp Upton, which was used as a Japanese interment camp during World War II.

The Tesla Science Center at Wardenclyffe

Thank you to Jane Alcorn for the outstanding tour of the site of Nikola Tesla’s last remaining laboratory of Tesla: one of the great scientists of all time.

The site includes the footings of an eighteen story tower that Tesla hoped to use to transmit electricity wirelessly. It was taken down after the lab closed.

I would love to write a book about Nikola Tesla…his story is fascinating.

Tesla had been sponsored by the millionaire John Jacob Astor IV; when he died in the Titanic, support for this Long Island lab disappeared, and the site closed.

Volunteers are working to renovate the old lab – where an 18-story tower once stood – and create a global science center.

We also learned that this location, Brookhaven Lab, and the old nuclear power plant in Shoreham, and a sacred indigenous erratic boulder are all VERY close to each other; it makes you wonder if they are connected to the “Ley lines” of the world.


PS: Long Islanders love to talk. Below is the transcript of the end of the video:

This is the building where Tesla‘s actual lab was, and they’re trying to raise money to renovate it (a great cause!). There had been an 18-story tower here, and check this out…(video) ‘the inventor sent huge shafts 120 feet into the soil (under the tower)…’ Could there be something special about the earth’s electromagnetic field in the spot? 

It was here (at the Tesla Science Center) that we learned about the historic RCA Tower that was demolished in 1977. As many older Long Islanders are aware: the nuclear power plant at Shoreham – that never opened – is also close by. 

Note the close proximity of these for energetically significant locations:

1) Tesla Science Center, a mere 2.4 miles from the

2) Shoreham Nuclear Power Plant

3) the RCA Tower

4) Brookhaven National Lab.

Again, could this location be significant in terms of the earth’s electromagnetic field? 

Another question: why are the rates of cancer – particularly women’s breast cancer – so high on Long Island?

According to website, the environmental factors for women’s breast cancer are “smoking” and “grilled food.” 

By the way, Brookhaven and NASA are collaborating to protect astronauts from “cosmic radiation.” 

Speaking of radiation, Alison mentioned at Stimson’s grave that the one reason they dropped the bombs on Japan was to study the impact of radiation on human beings. Despite the well-established health effects of radiation, there is a movement to try to convince people that low levels of radiation are beneficial – radiation hormesis. Are people being psychologically conditioned to think radiation will make them some kind of superhero, like Captain America? The “small, underdeveloped” fictional Steve Rogers was exposed to radiation and became a “super soldier.”

Some of the books at library at the CSH lab were about the ground water of Long Island and others were about the impacts of radiation on the body. Given the geology of Long Island where pollutants easily seeps through the sand into aquifers and its isolated nature… well, it just makes you wonder. 

In conclusion, I want to thank Alison for demonstrating how to set intentions for healing in defense of natural life, for sending meaningful vibrations out into the world, for exposing systemic harms, and activism in defense of future generations.

A few more photos from the Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory archive shelves.




9 thoughts on “Looking Around Long Island – Liz’s Guest Post from the Labyrinth

  1. probablynormalgirl
    Sierra says:

    Alison, we would love if you could share how you set these intentions and what your rituals are so we can do them across the world

    • washington sean – I do not consent. Nam tua res agitur paries cum proximus ardet
      washington sean says:

      I was thinking something similar. I have my own idea how I would proceed with intention setting, but as we humans are fickle, some sort of template would be good. Step 1. Gather Natural materials. Step 2. Breathe. Step 3. Raise vibration… etc.

      Perhaps something like ‘Intention Setting and Revocation of Consent — a Beginner’s Guide to Dismantling unnatural systems’. A lot of people (myself included) are intimidated by energy work, which, should indicate its power and potentiality. But with the power comes responsibility.

  2. washington sean – I do not consent. Nam tua res agitur paries cum proximus ardet
    washington sean says:

    This was excellent Liz. Thank you for sharing!

    Its a theme of commonality I believe that you share with many readers of this blog, willing to question their own role in the construction of this “thing.”

    Your words “I miss being asleep like a soldier misses home” are a powerful admission to the transformation that i sense is taking place deep inside you, at the seat of your soul.

    Similarly, I have spent some time researching the Camarillo State Mental Hospital in California. It shut down in 1997.

    My first job, when I was 16 was at a small mom and pop furniture store in Camarillo. The owner had secured a very inexpensive lease at one of the hospitals warehouses for his growing collection of used furniture (this was before Craigslist so he had cornered the ‘free stuff’ market).

    My first job, my very first stepping stone into the broader social structure of the American system, was working at a warehouse in one of California’s most notorious facilities.

    Writing though this realization that I too, am part of this “web3.0” has been cathartic. I do not know where we go from here but I appreciate knowing there are moms like you who will continue to rise up and look in the mirror and ask: Where do we go now?

    Frida Kahlo painted a picture of the famed horticulturalist and eugenicist Luther Burbank (who wrote The Training of the Human Plant, 1907).


    In it Kahlo painted the buried and decomposing corpse of Burbank having sprouted a new tree in which Burbank has grown out of. It was a powerful image and I think you’ll appreciate the significance. Excuse me if I go look for a hatchet.


    • Elizabeth Glass says:

      Wow! That Frida K picture…👀. In terms of this post: Alison will tell you…I had to tear up the first draft and re-do it (tricky to write about personal stuff in this unique context). You mention mental hospitals: my opinion about psychiatric disorders has changed since learning about targeted individuals and neuroweapons. If you know enough to know who Alison McDowell is, your voice is needed: tell your story, notify your community, hit the streets (“Hi, how are you…would you like a flyer?” = me 2019-2020).

      • washington sean – I do not consent. Nam tua res agitur paries cum proximus ardet
        washington sean says:

        Thanks for the encouragement Elizabeth!

        I am close to the point of activist again. Still, I have to refine my message as what comes out now is so much so fast it sounds like word vomit to most folks.

        We committed to growing fruits and vegetables for market season again this year. Heirloom seeds and growing nutrient dense food and plant medicine seem like two easy solutions for me and they are fun to work on also, being outside in the dirt, etc.. Plus the market interaction a couple days a week is a decent crosscut of the part of society where people are at least thinking about what goes in their bodies. And the ones that can handle the conversation seem to just kind of find each other if that makes sense. But still, so many are asleep, and the woke non-profit leadership for market kind of has a distinct anti conspiracy theory approach to their vendors, part of the responsibility that comes with grants/endowments, etc. I think. I’m not sure to be honest… we will see how long I last at the market. I might end up testing the strength and validity of “RCW 36.71 — Peddling Own Produce Exempt From License” selling by the side of the road in the style of Tom Robbins ‘Another Roadside Attraction.’ Let the people who need to know come find me… you know what I mean? Do you need a free perennial? Here is some milkweed… Here is a sticker “Nature Not Nano” … you what they say right? A Friend with Milkweed is a Friend Indeed!


  3. jacquelyn sauriol says:

    In the name of balance this is so important. The light on the east coast is so different, the images remind me of Michigan. In Portland now. I grew up near the Henry Ford Museum in Dearborn, and boy that place needs some work energetically. Every school field trip went there and now that I now about Ford, and Hitler and how they were mutually lauding of each other, medal given etc…and of course the creepyiness of Edison as well, he figures largely at that museum as well. And my friends wonder why I wont wash my car, I hate the worship of cars, it was just too much in Detroit. Best and keep on…

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