Beth joined the Center for Millennial Studies in 1996. Since then, she has organized a millennial film festival, traveled to Oregon to document Tree Island Millennium Gathering, organized the last five annual conferences, as well as the 1999 symposia series. She also acts as program co-ordinator for the Institute for Medieval History at Boston University.

In September 2000, she [finally] finished her Master's Degree in Medieval European History at Boston University [Master's paper topic: Apocalyptic Rhetoric in the Early Modern Witch-hunts]. She is currently working on a Ph.D. in 16/17th century Mediterranean Gastronomy at Boston University.

Beth has presented at Boston College's symposium "The Specter of the Millennium", and New Harmony, Indiana, in March 2000, to present a paper on Washington Irving's Tales of the Alhambra as a millennial text and to Grand Rapids, Michigan in October, 2000. Most recently, she presented a paper on Richard Ford and his Gatherings from Spain in San Antonio, Texas and in May, 2003, she will present a paper on the influence of Brillat-Savarin on English Food Writers at "Brillat-Savarin Revisted: Exploring Nineteenth Century French Gastronomy" held at Boston University.

Since 2001, Beth has taught the course "History of Witchcraft, Magic and Sorcery," through BU's MET College.

She has published several articles in the Improper Bostonian, as well as Catholic Digest and Dragonfly Magazine, Encyclopedia of Millennial Movements [Routledge, Spring 2000], Encycolpedia of Fundamentalism and the Encyclopedia of Crime and Punishment.

When not at the Center for Millennial Studies, one can find Beth waitressing at eat restaurant or drinking a Belhaven at the Tir na nOg, both in Union Square, Somerville, MA.