Share Your Story
You must be logged in as a Planetary Society Member to share
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 Camden Margolies
September 2, 2015 | 1 comments
My generation (the millennials) is a strange lot. We were born into this world of wonderful technological advances and scientific discovery. When I was born, in 1994, the first smart phone was produced and that would forever change the world of technology. I grew up watching Star Wars/Star Trek and was adopted into this sci fi life style and that changed my personal life. All of the technology I was around never really struck me as awesome because it’s all I knew. Watching these sci fi films in a sense, spoiled me with this out of this world technology. That ... more »
by Michael Davias
July 27, 2015 | 0 comments
My two daughters, my sister and I visited the North Carolina Science Museum on Thanksgiving weekend in 2005. On display were floor-to-ceiling color images of the enigmatic landforms called "Carolina bays". My daughter Lori was actively doing research on stripped bass on several of the lakes that have formed in these gentle depressions, but she had not even heard of the term!
Since that time I have been exploring the possibility that there was some sort of cosmic catastrophic event involved in the bay creation.
One work product has been the creation of a geospatial catalogue of 45,000 Carolina bays using the ... more »
by Olivier de Goursac
July 18, 2015 | 0 comments
Thanks to the NH Team and the great help from Alan Stern, we had great moments in Paris on the evening of the 15th of July 2015 at our National Science Museum where the Pluto encounter was on live show. I had the great honor to make the full NH mission presentation and I took this opportunity to highlight the important role the Planetary Society had in 2001 for its efficient lobbying at Washington D.C. that led to the re-start of the Pluto mission tender that was cancelled in 2000. I told the audience (this picture) that, without the strong ... 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.