Aaron Perry


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Stewardship & Sustainability Series
Episode 66 - Meadow Cook, Youth Council Leader, Three Sisters Sovereignty Project

Meadow Cook, Youth Council Leader for the Three Sisters Sovereignty Project, discusses her leadership work among the Mohawk people, especially in the process of cultivating food, energy, and cultural sovereignty. Meadow, who’s Mohawk name is Tehontsiiohsta (pronounced: “de-Hun-Gee-Osta”), is from the Bear Clan, and has received a special acknowledgement in her community as Class President, and as a leader on the La Crosse field. Meadow is also on the Youth Advisory Council of Earth Uprising – an international coalition of youth activists taking direct action to address climate change, ecological degradation and social injustice.

In this episode, Meadow shares and reflects on some of the challenges faced by her people, and by indigenous people in general – with a special young woman’s perspective. Full of hope, optimism, and determination, Meadow leads the Youth Advisory Council for the Three Sisters Sovereignty Project – a group of Mohawk women who are leading the return to their ancestral homelands in fulfillment of prophecy. Meadow also shares a special message about the Eagle Feather from tribal elder Tom Porter, and discusses her enthusiasm for engaging with youth from all backgrounds at the Iroquois Indian Museum near Howe’s Cave in central New York State.

Recognizing the critical importance of “A Good Mind” per the Great Law of the Iroquois People, Meadow discusses the Youth Council’s focus on restoring and preserving the Mohawk language, beading, weaving, and working with artists, speakers, and community leaders to spread and share this indigenous knowledge. Her enthusiasm shines as she discusses sharing the “Corn Husk Doll” teachings with youth at the museum, carrying on a timeless tradition passed down countless generations by her people.

More information about Meadow and the Three Sisters Sovereignty Project is available at:



Instagram: MeadowCook


(Automatically generated transcript for search engine optimization and reference purposes – grammatical and spelling errors may exist.)

Welcome to the YOnEarth Communities Stewardship and Sustainability Podcasts series.

Today we are visiting with Tehontsiiohsta, also known as Meadow Cook. 

Hey Meadow, how are you doing?

I’m good.

It’s good to be with you.

Yeah, you too.

And I’m so excited to dive into this conversation about all of this leadership work that you’re

doing as a youth ambassador, as a youth advisory board member, on a handful of different organizations,

and can’t wait to talk with you about the project that you’re doing right here on these lands where we’re currently sitting.

And before we dive in, let me share with the audience a little bit about you and your background.

So Tehontsiiohsta, Meadow Cook, is a 16-year-old indigenous activist from the Aquasasni Mohawk Territory.

She is barriclan and an environmentalist within her community.

She has been actively involved with the Idol No More movement and is currently involved in the fight against the Enbridge pipeline.

Meadow is an indigenous representative for earth uprising, is president of the Three Sisters Sovereignty Project Youth Advisory Board,

and is an ambassador of the YonEarth community.

She hopes to expand her reach beyond the reserve and act for a voice for the Ganyek Kihaga, the Mohawk people.

So Meadow, this is a lot, you’ve got a lot going on, and I’m so impressed that you’re doing so much at the age of 16.

And there’s a lot we’re going to be able to share at the audience here.

So to dive in, will you share where are we right now, and why is that important?

So right now we’re in Lusco Harry Valley. It’s actually the ancestral lands of Mohawk people.

And we just moved back here, me and my mom, and we’re working with the Three Sisters Project to help reclaim this land back.

And so how does it feel for you having recently moved here to this land versus where you’ve grown up?

It feels, it’s like a connection that I’ve never really felt at home on a reservation.

And to be here is surrounded by the nature and in a place that isn’t toxic and killing our people is a really different feeling.

Even just going home, we get these headaches and we get sick for a couple days, the first few days that we’re back every time we return.

And as soon as we come back here, we’re better and it takes a couple days to adjust.

And that just shows how toxic it is at home.

Yeah, you know, and I imagine a lot of our audience doesn’t know where aquasassini is in terms of the geography of it all.

Could you just kind of describe what where it is and then why we’re talking about this environmental pollution?

Yeah, so I’m from upstate New York, it’s straddles the border of Canada and New York.

So part of our reservation is in Ontario and part is in the like Masina area, it’s a small town.

It’s like the way northern Adirondacks basically, yeah.

And we actually live on a super fun site and there’s two main factories that were shut down.

But they were never really taken care of properly.

So now all of our people are getting sick and basically dying off in a new way and a new genocide because of this.

And this is something obviously that you’ve got lots of your friends and family dealing with directly.

And we know through many of our other ambassadors and friends and allies at the Y-Earth community, this kind of environmental justice issue is one that we’re seeing in a lot of different places around the United States, around North America and even globally.

And it’s really important, I think, that we all have a much higher level of awareness about what’s going on here.

And we have these manufacturing facilities often discharging and emitting horrible carcinogens, heavy metals into the environment often around places like reservations and other disempowered or low income communities that might be found around major cities, et cetera.

So what’s happening from your perspective as a youth leader to help deal with that challenging situation?

Well, at home, it’s really hard to go back because all of the youth there, and even myself for the majority of my life, we felt this sense of hopelessness and this is just what happens to us.

Even just doing research, if you look at the number one, like the top 10 superfund sites in New York, like half of them are all reservations and they’re all within the Hunanashani community.

So it’s really hard. Even other reservations near us going visit, you see all the pollution that it’s caused, all the disease that it’s caused us.

And no one’s really, no one really even knows at home, even that’s how, like, kind of covered up and hidden it was when they were in operation.

And these are often manufacturing facilities from companies we would all be familiar with, right? Like, I think, is it General Motors?

Yes, General Motors and Alcoa.

And Alcoa’s, yeah, major aluminum manufacturer among other things, right?



And of course, so many of us are using the products coming from these companies and it’s imperative we connect the dots in terms of our consumer demand and really demanding that we see these companies taking response of the company.

And these taking responsibility for things they’ve already done and stop that kind of behavior going forward, right?

Yeah. The worst is the people who have worked in the plants.


So they not only lost their jobs when they shut down, they’re losing their lives because of the disease and everything that’s spread to them, working in those factories in close proximity to all these chemicals and toxins.


That’s really intense.

Well, I am so struck that notwithstanding these incredible challenges, you have grown up with such a strong sense of self and as such a strong leader, right?

You’ve been class president more than one year and maybe tell us a little bit about that.

Like what’s that like in terms of being a leader in your role as class president? Like how does that feel to you?

Well, it was really different being that kind of leader in a school where it was the majority native students.

But none of them are interested in reading and that always really confused me because I always knew I wanted to do something to help the people and even like my classmates even just get better conditions in school.

And it was really, I knew it was what I wanted to do as soon as the option was available.

So I started in fifth grade and I was president four years straight, co-president one year and then I was the student rep of the fifth year.

And I’ve tried, the majority of the student council was always non-native but the majority of the school is native.

It’s like what, 80, 85% of the students are remarkable.

And so I would always feel like I was presenting these ideas and the non-native students would just brush it off kind of.

So it’s hard to almost like the way that they are at home is hard to work with them and get them to recognize the things that our people are going through.

Even though they live in such close proximity, they don’t understand.

So if I tried my best but it’s hard to work with our school board pretty much.

Yeah, big challenge.

And now that you’ve moved to Central New York, obviously there’s a whole new opportunity in the way that you’re leading with your peers, back in aquisosseny.

And I know just the last couple nights we’ve been here at a gathering for several days and it’s been so fun observing you communicating with your friends back in aquisosseny, telling them about what’s going on here.

The level of excitement is palpable.

It’s amazing, right? So what are some of your friends thinking about in terms of what’s happening at three-sister sovereignty project and how they might get involved?

So more than half of the people that I’ve had, I’ve put together youth forward.

So more than half of them are fluent in the language and they’re going to bring that aspect because a lot of the older people and even a bigger majority of the younger people have lost their language.

So it was really important to make sure that we could have that aspect in this.

So I have multiple language speakers on the board and I have multiple traditional artists.

We have basket weavers, painters, sketch artists, and beaters, a big part.

So I wanted every aspect of our culture to be able to include the youth and really connect that with the older women working with the three-sister sovereignty project.

That’s so exciting. Are they excited to get down there?

I feel like I’ve given them a sense of hope that they didn’t know that they could have or an option that they didn’t think was available and a lot of them were so excited and felt like they had a purpose for the first time.

So they really, all of them are on board instantly and the parents are also super supportive because they know how important this work is and how important the revival of our culture is after not being able to, like, the older generation, not being able to even participate in their own culture up until what was it the 70s?

Yeah. So it’s a lot of them. We’re working to heal that intergenerational trauma.

Yeah. It’s absolutely admirable. And the courage and the power that you’re demonstrating just naturally is really beautiful.

I commend you for that and I’m so happy we have the opportunity to share that a bit with our audience. It’s tremendous.

And I know that some of our audience is familiar with some of the brutality and the oppression and what’s happened as the European forces have colonized around the world including right here.

And what I don’t think everybody necessarily has a direct experience of or a direct knowledge of is the stories of what happens when we’re little kids and we’re not allowed to speak our native language.

And there are people teaching us not related to us who are using brutal methods to basically indoctrinator and cultureate us into mainstream white English culture.

And this is part of what you’re talking about healing that intergenerational wounding that’s been there for many generations now.

Yeah. So there’s like in my own family alone there’s like at least five generations of trauma.

And even my own mother wasn’t allowed to speak her language. So it’s really important to be doing that work and bringing it back.

And I think with this project even including more youth is just going to further the healing and connect all of them.


And of course your mother is one of the three women leading the three sister sovereignty project, right. So this is just a tremendous story.

And it’s one I hope many of our YonEarth network will get involved in and engaged in and support.

And I’ll just throw out that you can check out information on three sisters by going to three sisters project.org.

And there is a go fund me underway to help support the efforts in the coming year of putting in gardens of putting in an educational long house of getting some sustainable micro enterprises launched in underway.

So three sisters project.org is a great place to plug in and to support what’s happening here with meadow and her mother Tiffany and the other women and men who are helping to make this happen.

So yeah, definitely excited for folks to have an opportunity to see that and to become a part of that.

And of course I some folks know that my great grandmother was Mohawk and that you know I’m one of the people out there who’s got that as part of my heritage but was totally obviously cut off culturally.

And for me, I get excited thinking I have an opportunity to learn the language a little bit.

And it’s not easy, it’s a beautiful language I love hearing it and it’s not an easy one for me to learn.

But Dehunji Osta, your name has a beautiful, beautiful meaning.

Can you share with the audience what it means and what it means to you as you’re moving here and doing this work here?

So my name Dehunji Osta means she makes the line beautiful and I was named by my grandmother.

And it’s really kind of astonishing to see how it’s manifested and how it’s really become my true name.

And I just feeling the connection to the line here has only furthered that.

And you with your mother and several other women had an amazing ceremony a few days ago, moon lodge ceremony.

And I understand that was for you the first lodge ceremony you’ve had back here on the ancestral homelands, is that right?

Yeah, so our first moon ceremony was for all the women and it was mainly to connect us back to this land because we’ve been gone for so long

and because we were pushed to our reservations and we haven’t been here.

And we all really felt that connection while we were in there doing the ceremony.

It’s absolutely beautiful.

Well, I think another aspect of what’s happening that’s really important for all of our audience and really all of our society to understand where broadly is that coming out of the Mohawk tradition

is a very powerful, important special way of relating to each other and relating to the world, the earth.

And it’s the great law.

And I know that Ben Franklin spent a lot of time among the Mohawk people and that was a big part of some of the most virtuous aspects of what got framed in the Constitution.

And I’m just wondering, share with us the great law and how does that play out in what you’re doing here.

So it’s really hard for us to even follow a great law at home because the pollution has like poisoned our minds and all you can ever be is negative.

And one of the main things we need to have is Gunnigolio and that’s a good mind.

So coming here has really helped us reconnect with those teachings and really continuing to use it and show our youth how to use it because everyone is just disconnected mainly at home.

And I know the great law has three main tenets, right? We share what those are.

Peace is a good mind and love.

We’ve got mom off camera.


It’s been a while since I’ve studied that.

So we learn, we basically learn that when we’re little children and a lot of because there’s no reservation schools other than the freedom school.

And that’s in one of the most polluted places.

Oh my gosh.

Our only option is to go to the white school.

I mean, it’s still the majority of us have to go there.

So now it’s 85%.

So once we, after we’re children, if we’re not able to go to long house because we can’t miss school or the school gives us a hard time for ceremonies.

So after we’ve all like forgotten basically and it’s really hard to relearn things that you knew since you were baby.

That’s mainly what we’re all doing.

Yeah, it’s so beautiful to see you.

And just earlier today, you were doing a bit of this nearby, right?

There’s an Iroquois Indian Museum nearby near House Cave in Central New York.

And you were over there teaching how many kids were over there?

There was 70, about 70.

And so we were visiting yesterday that some of the artifacts are just beautiful to look at, right?

And it’s just amazing to be surrounded by all of that.

What were you teaching the kids today?

What was going on?

So I was telling this big group about the story of the cornhouse stall, the no-face stall.

And then we helped them to all make them.

And it was so crazy to see all these non-native kids be so accepting.

And they were all amazed that I was there because a lot of people think that the mohaks have died out.


And even just all Native Americans, they were all like, I thought they all died.

And it was kind of crazy to see that.

And I was speaking to them in the language and they were all so excited and thrilled to be there.

So it was a really good experience.

That’s absolutely beautiful.

That’s so beautiful.

Yeah, and it sounds like there will be opportunities for a lot more events and gatherings at that museum.

It’s a beautiful building, right?


So they want me to volunteer there now.

So I’m going to be there often, me and my mom.

And they want me to do some of the stories and tell them to the groups of kids for school.

So they can learn and know that we’re still here.

Yeah, absolutely.

And how.


Well, let’s talk a little about sports for a minute.

You also are a lacrosse player, huh?


Retired lacrosse player, yeah.

So tell us, lacrosse has a very special place in the mohak culture.

Why is that special?

What’s that all about?

And what changed recently with the clan mothers around them?

So it’s originally a medicine game.

It was played by the men.

And we used wooden sticks.

And it was, it was made like, so like, we don’t even have record because it’s all oral storytelling.

And so the, I grew up on, it wasn’t, my mom never wanted me to play because the women aren’t supposed to play.

In our culture were too powerful and were too, um, yeah, like we have too much power over it.

So we can’t use it as the medicine.

So, um, my father was the one who got me into playing when I was in third grade.

And even then it was a really controversial thing in our community.

And a lot of, um, people from the long house and the clan mothers and the leaders didn’t support it.

So in the last couple of years we’ve gotten, um, the bare clan mother, Louise Herndt.

We got her on board with that.

And we actually have a documentary about the whole process.

It’s called Keepers of a Game on Netflix.

Yeah, I, uh, I watch it not, well, I guess one or two years ago and it was awesome, awesome story.

Keepers of the game.

Um, I’ll, I’ll put that in the show notes to, uh, I’ll try to link it for everybody so that it’s easy to check that out.

So, uh, do you think you’ll end up teaching some others to play someone across down the road?

Yeah, probably.

Um, I mean, we have, uh, I have, um, on my youth board for three sister sovereignty project.

Um, we have a lot of across players.

And they, um, they know how to do the traditional wooden sticks and how to do everything involved with that.

So, um, usually we split so that the young men teach the young men and the young women teach the young women.

Yeah, because it, it is different because, um, we use it more, the women, the women use it more as a sport now.

And, and it’s not really the medicine aspect, but the young men still use that.

So they, um, there’s more of a spiritual aspect to that too.

There’s a lot of, like, probably the majority of young men on the reservation play and they’ve played their whole lives.

Hmm, cool.

I’m, I’m wondering too if we might share a little about, uh, the ego feather and, uh, another something very special hanging behind us here.


Uh, this is something from a man who’s done a lot to reestablish the presence of the Mohawk people in this region as well, right?


And, uh, could you tell us a little about him and what, what this is and we’ll, we can read it maybe for the audience, right?


Um, so Tom Porter, he was, he’s kind of a celebrity back home.

Um, he’s really done a lot of work for us in our community and really helped to establish another community, almost like our three sisters sovereignty project.

Um, so he was kind of the, um, paved the way for us to even be here and be started.

And, um, he’s done a lot of work, a lot of speeches, a lot of top telling our stories and getting the message out there.

There’s a lot on YouTube.

We used to watch it for our classes, even in school.

Like, that’s how important it was to us to get that.

That’s so beautiful.


Well, you know what I’m going to do, a little fun thing for our audience.

I’m actually going to grab the camera and just kind of come in a little closer as you’re reading it, just so we keep the sound as good as we can and maybe folks will be able to see what’s going on.

So this is poster you just got at the museum, right?

Yeah, actually my, um, my edit does the artwork for this.

So this is the story of the Eagle Feather.

When the world was new, the creator made all the birds.

He colored their feathers like a bouquet of flowers.

The creator then gave each a distinct song to sing.

The creator instructed the birds to greet each new day with a chorus of their songs.

Of all the birds, our creator chose the eagle to be the leader.

The eagle flies the highest and sees the furthest of all creatures.

The eagle is a messenger to the creator.

During the four sacred rituals, we will wear an eagle feather in our hair.

To wear or to hold the eagle feather causes our creator to take immediate notice.

With the eagle feather, the creator is honored in the highest.

When one receives an eagle feather, that person is being acknowledged with gratitude, with love, and with ultimate respect.

The feather must have the sacred tobacco burnt for it.

In this way, the eagle and the creator are notified of the name of the new eagle feather holder.

The holder of the eagle feather must ensure that anything that changes the natural state of one’s mind, like alcohol or drugs,

it must never come in contact with the sacred eagle feather.

The keeper of the feather will make a little home where the feather will be kept.

The eagle feather must be fed.

You must feed the eagle feather by holding or wearing the feather at sacred ceremonies.

By doing this, the eagle feathers recharged with sacred energy.

Never abused, never disrespect, and never contaminate your eagle feather.

Only real human men and women carried the eagle feather.

The mohawk man will have three eagle feathers standing straight up on his gistowa.

This is what I know about the sacred eagle feather.

Thank you.

The clan mothers often give eagle feathers don’t they for good deeds?

Sometimes you don’t even need like my mom has hers and she got that like on her own and did her own ceremony for it.

She’s starting to pass her things down to me.

Like she has her full traditional leather outfit and she’s passed that down to me now.

So I have to put it to my own ceremony things when they pass down like that.

So it’s really cool to get my mom’s love things.

Yeah, that’s so beautiful.

Well, let me just remind our audience that this is the YonEarth Communities Stewardship and Sustainability Podcasts series.

And I am visiting today with the Hunjiost Meadow Cook at the Three Sister Sovereignty Project in Central New York.

And let me give a quick thanks to our partners and sponsors who help make all of this possible our podcast series as well as our community mobilization work for climate action,

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Thank you for your ongoing support. And if you haven’t yet and you’d like to, you can do that over at yonearth.org.

And of course, we’ve been talking about Three Sisters Sovereignty Project. You can check all of that out in support at ThreeSistersProject.org.

And you can find Meadow on Instagram, Meadow Cook. And she’s very active. I’m so impressed by her social media production content generation.

And then you’re also on the Indigenous Advisory Council. What is it for Earth Uprising?

So right now, I’m the only Indigenous representative for Earth Uprising.

Wow. Okay. I didn’t realize you’re the only. That’s amazing.

So I’m working on recruiting people from all of the nations in New York and really helping to get our voices heard.

So I’m really glad to be working with these people and educating them on things they didn’t even know.

Like a lot of them, they’ll bring up things and I’ll have to correct them.

They’re so used to the colonialized and whitewashed teachings from the schools that they’re in.

And it really helps them and me. And now they’re getting a lot more educated on these topics.

That’s beautiful. And so Earth Uprising, people can go to earthuprising.org. So what are you guys working on at Earth Uprising?

Like what’s their role in all that’s happening right now in the world?

So they organize a lot of the youth climate strikes and they’ve hosted events and we do strike every Friday.

Like most of the majority of members with that organization. So we’re also, they were closely with Fridays for Future.

And basically all of the climate events in the US, but they have a global reach they have.

We have members from a lot of countries and I think every continent, so it’s really a unique climate organization.

And they’re, I think, as far as I know they’re the only ones that have an Indigenous representative, especially from New York.

That’s really wonderful. I’m so excited to hear about this and it’s amazing the way that you’re also helping to network with others in the tribal nations to get involved and for this knowledge sharing to really start to happen across those different kind of cultural boundaries.

Is it fun? Yeah. It’s really cool. I’ve met so many people just this far and I’ve only been with them about a month.

And it’s really like nice to even at their events people and I’ve never seen that before in any of the organizations I’ve worked with.

So it’s really cool to meet other people like me and even like their different cultures because they’re so different even though we’re so close.

And it’s really cool to be learning that much about the cultures that I didn’t know about.

I love that. And were you, were you at the big climate march down in New York?

Yeah, so I was right in the middle of smack dab in the middle of the banning and there’s a lot of pictures.

But I wore my full of regalia and I had my ribbon top on and my mom’s actually a leather skirt.

And I walked through the subway and all of New York City with my full outfit on and everyone was like amazed because they’ve never seen that scene in real.

Like so many people came up to me like I’ve never seen a real Native American before and it was a really crazy experience.

I bet. But how did that feel for you?

It was really like I never, it was the first time I felt hopeful about the climate situation and it was really cool.

Like even though there was all the men from other nations that came and they were complimenting my outfit and I was so starched up even though I didn’t even know them.

And they, and my science said the future is indigenous and it was really cool to get that message out.

That’s really wonderful. It’s so amazing. Yeah, beautiful.

Well, I’m wondering before we kind of wrap up for today’s conversation and I hope we’ll do some more down the road especially as the three sister sovereignty project is unfolding and evolving and developing that would be really fun to be able to check in and share with folks along the way.

For today, before we sign off and have any final words, I want to ask a little about you mentioned the Bear Clan mother around the cross.

And you said that you are Bear Clan and we share with our audience what that means and how that relates to the work you’re doing.

Yeah, so the Bear Clan has been the, the clan that works with the medicines and handles the medicines and we’ve been trusted with that by the creators since the beginning of the clan system basically.

And it’s really, my mom has really taught me a lot through her work with medicines and even just learning the medicines in nature and how much you can find basically and finding the natural solutions.

I have a lot of like chronic pain and finding the natural solutions that my people used to use is really cool to do and it actually works and it’s not, we’re not stuck with the opioids and all these pills and all the medicine that I was previously on and it’s really helped to resolve the pain.

And it’s really cool to be learning more and more every day, especially with the women in that community teaching me and all the other young people.

Absolutely beautiful. I love to hear that. It’s so wonderful.

We talk here too about how the waterfall herself is medicinal. There’s a great waterfall here.

Yeah, so I’ve actually swam in the waterfall. The first, as soon as we got here I knew I was gonna, I went right in the waterfall and it’s really cleansing and it feels really sacred to be in that water and to be in a place where you can drink the water because it’s so, the water at home is like dirt brown.

It’s so polluted and the kids can’t even swim or they shouldn’t be allowed to swim. A lot of them do and it’s really affecting them young now.

So to bring even like my cousins or my relatives and all my relations back here and they can see it and feel it and drink the water for once and they’re so thrilled about that.

What a gift. What a gift to be able to share that. Well, I guess before we sign off Meadow, is there anything else you’d like to share or to say?

So I was just talking about the waterfall. So that’s actually we have stories about that in our own culture and we have our own special names for all of these waterfalls in this area and it’s really cool to, like you’ll see a lot of the natives in the signs and everything and they recognize that we were here.

And it’s really nice to be in this place where these non-indigenous people are so supportive for one of the first times that I’ve experienced and it’s really nice to be able to feel that sense of trust and to feel that they’re helping us towards our goals and we’re not so, they’re not so discriminative against us.

So it’s really nice to work with them and even the youth, they’re so kind and that’s something I’ve never experienced at home. So it’s a really great experience to be away from the reservation.

Wonderful. Well, thank you so much Meadow for visiting with us and it’s such a joy to be able to share a bit about you and your story, your leadership, your courage with our audience.

So thanks so much. Thank you. All right. Have a great day everybody. Bye.

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