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Each of us has a reason why we love space exploration. The Planetary Society is the one place we come together to fuel humanity’s drive to explore and discover. Share your personal vision now by using #MoreToExplore on your favorite social media network and discover more reasons to explore from fellow space fans. Share Your Vision »
We’re looking for images you’ve taken of your sky—whether those images are of galaxies captured through a telescope or perhaps pictures of an incredible night sky, an eclipse, a star party, or a rocket launch. We can’t guarantee that we’ll publish every image and story—but we will look at each and every one and will showcase as many as possible here on our website and a few might make it to our magazine, The Planetary Report. We look forward to seeing your Sky. Share Your Sky »
Tell us about why you love space exploration, what got you excited in the first place, when inspires you, or whatever you would like to share with your community of space fans! In our newsletter each month we will ask a different question. Share Your Story »
MY SKY Images from Our Members
MY STORY Stories From Our Members
by S. Alex Martin
October 15, 2015 | 0 comments
As a college student, I like to be engaged in events that come to my campus whenever there will be a talk about climate change, or space exploration, or anything else in the sciences that promotes responsible sustainability on Earth. I very much want to see us take care of climate change, as well as see the foundations of humanity becoming a multi-planetary species.
As we all know, the general public tends to have a negative outlook on humanity. It's always, "We're destroying the planet!" or "Humans are a virus!" or "NASA is a waste of money!" I think one of ... more »
by Awais Choudhry
October 1, 2015 | 0 comments
My space advocate badge on my car, promoting space exploration on the streets of Lahore, Pakistan. Proud to be part of The Planetary Society. Live long and prosper. Peace.... more »
by Kai Staats
September 30, 2015 | 0 comments
The race for space began with fear that one of our kind might leave home before the other and gain a military advantage. It was not an expedition but a political decision to fuel the Saturn V rockets that carried our species further than ever before. Four decades later, we have advanced our technology such that each of us carries in our pockets more computational power than all of NASA at the time of the Apollo program, yet we remain grounded, the International Space Station the only reminder of a time when we believed we would inherit the stars.
In my ... more »
More Ways to Connect and Get Involved
Space rarely makes a strong showing in national elections, despite the major state of transition NASA finds itself in today.
Help us catalog and source statements made by candidates referring to civil space issues.