New Exhibit


On display starting June 1st

In 1969, Neil Armstrong took "one small step for man" during the Apollo 11 mission. More than fifty years later, humanity is going back to the Moon.

There have been many changes since the Apollo Program. NASA's Artemis Program will land the first woman and first person of color on the lunar surface. Using what we learn on the Moon will help us take the next giant leap in exploration: Mars.

People have not landed on the Moon since 1972 with the Apollo Program. While we know a lot about our closest neighbor, there is still much to learn.



Lunar Module

The Lunar Module (LM) – originally called the Lunar Excursion Module (LEM) and still pronounced “lem” after the name was changed – was the spacecraft that allowed the Apollo astronauts to land on the Moon.

What to expect:


Why go back to the Moon?

Learn about the new era of lunar exploration and how returning to the moon could benefit us all.


The Future of the Moon

Could Space Tourism be possible in the future? What about a space station that orbits the moon?

Test a design in a wind tunnel


Space Launch System

Come take a look at NASA's newest rocket - the Space Launch System (SLS)

Test a design in a wind tunnel