As a nationally syndicated columnist, she also wrote for the national desk of The Washington Post. Her writing became the basis for a number of conferences including The Tarrytown 100, which brought together 100 of the most innovative CEOs and senior executives in the U.S. in terms of new ways to do business. She published some of their innovative ideas in VISION USA, a magazine insert planned for the top 10 newspapers in the U.S. The magazine was picked up by Time, Inc. for a greenhouse project. In NYC, she later served as Director of Communications for a trade association representing 100 major metropolitan daily newspapers around the U.S. Her publication, The Contact Sheet, linked small business innovations to the national news media.
In 1995, she turned her attention turned to the Internet. Newsweek magazine called her "one of 50 people who matter most on the Internet," for her pioneering work in electronic democracy and on-line voting. In 2000, she published an expose of behavior modification schools, called An American GULAG, based on a true-life story. The book won her a "teen hero" award and steady coverage by the news media for her work to protect the civil and human rights of teens. It was also picked up as a TV movie. That same year, she co-founded a national training program, based on 10 Golden Rules That Guide Loving Families, to train parents how to become mentors to their own children.
With Rapid Evolution, Alexia Parks once again acts as a bridge. This time she guides readers on a powerful, self-healing journey to the world of the New Humans, where evolution is a conscious choice, and saving the world, is their mission.