Helping Kids Go To Camp!
Dr. John Paul Stapp Scholarships Now Available
(Alamogordo, New Mexico) - The International Space Hall of Fame Foundation is pleased to announce that applications for the Dr. John Paul Stapp Scholarships program are now being accepted for Rocketeer Academy’s summer camp program at the New Mexico Museum of Space History.
Six scholarships through the program are currently a. . .
April 24, 2015 Commission Meeting Agenda
New Mexico Museum of Space HistoryGovernor's Commission Meeting
April 24, 2015 Hubbard Space Science Education Building
NM Museum of Space History
The Mission of the New Mexico Museum of Space History Commission is to provide direction, advice, and support to the Director of the Museum in the maintenance and operation o. . .
Rocketeer Academy Takes Flight
Send Your Kids to Space This Summer!
(Alamogordo, New Mexico) - It’s an all new Rocketeer Academy summer camp at the New Mexico Museum of Space History. This summer’s adventures include a trip to Mars a flyby of Pluto, New Mexico’s favorite planet, and for older cadets a chance to co-pilot a Cessna.
“We’ve given a lot of thought to this summer’s camp experience . . .
John P. Stapp Air & Space Park (Outdoor Exhibits)
Named after International Space Hall of Fame Inductee and aeromedical pioneer Dr. John P. Stapp, the Air and Space Park consists of large space-related artifacts documenting mankinds exploration of space.
Examples of exhibits include the Sonic Wind I rocket sled ridden by Dr. Stapp and the Little Joe II rocket which tested the Apollo Launch Escape System.
At 86 feet tall, Litt. . .
Looking Out, Looking Back
Looking out, looking back. Before man could travel in space, satellites explored the unknown frontier, testing for possible fatal effects of space travel. Today satellites help to conserve and manage resources, and support the global positioning system, telecommunications, and national defense. This gallery tells the story of the remarkable technology of the satellite.
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Daisy Track (Outdoor Exhibit) & X-37
In operation from 1955 to 1985, the Daisy Decelerator (named after the Daisy Air Rifle) was an air-powered sled-track used to study the effects of acceleration, deceleration, and impact on the human body and various equipment systems. The Daisy Decelerator played a significant role in American history by supporting biological and mechanical research and testing for NASA's Mercury space flights. . .
Living and Working in Space
Living and Working in Space demonstrates how mankind has adapted to the extreme environmental challenges of space travel. See space suits and clothing, a space toilet, a bioinstrumentation pack, and American and Soviet space food.
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