Evolved Orphanage Opens on Staten Island

STATEN ISLAND, NEW YORK — In a city that has placed most of its emphasis on the reconstruction future of Midtown Manhattan, not every resident of New York City has forgotten the damage that has been done to Staten Island. With so many families lost in the destruction of the bomb, untold wayward youths displaced by its destruction, and the collapse of much of Staten Island to organized crime — despite protests by the NYPD that such is not the case — it is perhaps refreshing to realize that there is at least one man out there with the heart to try and clean up Staten Island, and save lives while doing it.

California born Brian Fulk is the mastermind behind a project known as the Lighthouse, an orphanage that specializes in the difficult and tenacious task of caring for children who have awakened to their Evolved ability. But this selfless task is not just taken up on the streets of Manhattan, where the faces of the displaced are seen every day. No, Brian Fulk has seen fit to take up residence in Staten Island, bringing a beacon of hope to a hopeless land. When asked about what inspired Mister Fulk to begin this crusade of his, his response was simple and elegant, humble as the man himself.

"God," was the immediate response from Brian's lips. A divine quest to find security for the children of New York's Forgotten Island. "Faith," he added, "We just wanted to do something good."

The we in this story is a stunning young woman saddled not with any Evolved ability, but rather a very simple human disability; blindness. Some of you may recognize Kameron Jackson from recent Allure Magazine and Parade alongside famous New York Socialize Lori Levonian. While Kameron isn't a famous face in and about New York, this woman has both the conviction to handle her physical challenge, and also take on the brave responsibility of shepherding Staten Island's disaffected Evolved youths.

When asked about her involvement with Brian Fulk and the Lighthouse, she responded with enthusiastic support of the young man's work. "It may be difficult," she explained, "but he won't be alone."

In a show of support for the heroic work Mister Fulk is performing, Daniel Linderman sent public relations head Kain Zarek out to the Lighthouse to present them with a donation for $800,000 towards maintenance of the Lighthouse. "I think this is a remarkable achievement for all of us," Kain Zarek is quoted as saying. "Evolved, Non-Evolved like myself, we can all look at what Mister Fulk is doing, and realize he's trying to help people, to make a difference in the world, and make a difference in this city. That's the sort of activities that the Lindeman Group wants to sponsor, to facilitate relations between the Evolved and Non-Evolved. We want everyone to know that at our core, we all need the same thing, and that's love."

The Lighthouse is now open for the adoption of children and is accepting new arrivals from the city, doubling as a halfway house for wayward teens. Those interested in donating to the Lighthouse Halfway House and Orphanage should contact this newspaper for further information.

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