"I still can not believe it," Heath said Friday.
Officials said they had identified three of the four victims found in barrels in 1985 and 2000 in Allenstown, New Hampshire. Wife was the 24-year-old Marlyse Elizabeth Honeychurch, who was also led by Marlyse McWaters. Two of the three girls were six-year-old Marie Elizabeth Vaughn and one-year-old Sarah Lynn McWaters, both daughters of Honeychurch.
Your first lane was nowhere to go
In January 2017, investigators announced that a man named Bob Evans had probably killed the four female victims discovered at Bear Brook State Park. In August of that year, they announced that "Bob Evans" was a pseudonym for Terrence "Terry" Rasmussen.
Rasmussen has been run by many names over the years. He was linked to the disappearance of a woman in New Hampshire in 1981, with whom he had probably made an appointment, and was responsible for the murder of his wife in California when he died in 2010 for natural reasons.
Although investigators had identified Rasmussen as the man who probably killed the four victims of Bear Brook in 2017, the identity of the victims was still a mystery.
For years, Heath's hobby had been to connect people with their missing relatives. In combination with her interest in the Rasmussen case, in November 2017 she attempted to find possible matches with the victims.
She searched forums with ancestors for terms like "California," where Rasmussen was arrested, or "missing" Sister, hoping to find a relative for the victim, and then began compiling a list of names.  "I would just go through that list and then start looking for whether they had public records, if the person was alive, if I could find any records for their existence," Heath said. "If not, then I would Hunting and turning to the person who was originally looking for the loved ones. "
Heath said she found a 1999 message about a relative looking for Sarah McWaters and her mother, Marlyse McWaters In search of Marlyse McWaters, Heath found other relatives looking for the same woman, and it turned out that McWaters was also the mother of a girl named Marie Vaughn.
In One Facebook group on the Rasmussen case asked Heath if these missing persons could be the victims found in Allenstown, but she did not get much of an answer. So she dropped it.
It continued a year later
About a year later, Heath, who lives in Connecticut, heard a public radio podcast in New Hampshire about the killings at Bear Brook, as information about the victims reminded them Again to the woman who was looking for Sarah McWaters in this ancestor forum.
"At this point I had to turn to this woman," Heath said.
The entry contained an e-mail address, so Heath said she had tried to assign the address to a Facebook profile. Heath turned to a woman and asked her if she was the same person who wrote the genealogy report.
Within a few minutes, Heath received an answer. It was her.
Heath asked the relative if she had more information about Sarah and Marlyse McWaters. The woman shared more details, including that Marlyse had married a man with the last name Rasmussen.
"That's where my stomach jumped," said Heath. "It just rocked, I knew it right away, there's no way that a woman with those children is missing with a guy with that last name, Rasmussen, it's just too random."
Heath did not comment on Sarah McWater's relative on Rasmussen's criminal history, but she said she had begun to contact relatives of Marie Vaughn. Vaughn's relatives told Heath that Vaughn's mother had left California with a man named Terry.
Everything came together in the same week.
Within two hours, Heath said she had phoned law enforcement agencies in San Bernardino, California. These authorities quickly transmitted the information to investigators in New Hampshire, who were already carrying out DNA testing based on information from the family of Marie Vaughn and other genetic databases, dismantled residue from the barrels. Barbara Rae-Venter, a genetic genealogist who has also contributed to the investigation of the Golden State killer case, has confirmed the victims' identity through searches in DNA databases, according to Jeffrey Strelzin, Associate Attorney General of New Hampshire.
This and the information received from Heath and the DNA samples from Sarah McWater's family enabled them to make the final determination.
"Her work and our work agreed, and it turned out that she was correct," Strelzin told CNN. "She has done a great job on the case and done some great research."