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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 Glen Moore
February 10, 2015 | 0 comments
I met Louis Friedman, Executive Director of the Planetary Society, in Vancouver in 1982 where he introduced me to the work of the Society. We later corresponded on ways to promote the Society in Australia.
I eventually went on to chair the Australian Astronomy and Space Exploration liaison group and to promote astronomy and space science to the public in many ways. As part of my university career I founded and managed a science centre and planetarium. The Vancouver conference and my encounter with The Planetary Society was one of the turning points in my career.... more »
by Jamin Welch
February 4, 2015 | 0 comments
I'm just now in my 5th semester in college, and I am finally getting to some fun math. I cannot contain my excitement when I think about working on projects such as SETI. I like so many others have been inspired by the work of astronomers and great teachers of science and clearly see the road ahead of me that leads to a rewarding career in astrophysics.... more »
by Charles O'Dale
January 21, 2015 | 0 comments
The scientific study of impact structures began only about 50 years ago. I’m dating myself, but that was about the time my interest in impact craters started. Like any kid, I spent hours looking at the craters on the Moon through my old telescope. Would I ever get a chance to explore a crater? Well since retirement, I combined my hobbies of astronomy, geology and flying to explore impact craters and structures in North America from the air and ground. You may think that the natural geological forces on our planet would have destroyed any features of impact craters. But, ... more »
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