NASA Artemis Mission Boarding Pass

Do You Want to Send Your Name Around the Moon?

If you’re interested in having your name go around the moon, NASA has made it easy to do so. One of the projects they’re working on with the Artemis program will allow people to choose whether their names will be placed on an electronic boarding pass that will be carried by the rocket all the way around the moon! You can add your name from now .

How do I send my name around the moon in 2023?

NASA and Artemis Data are looking for people who want their names sent around the moon on our Artemis mission. A pin will carry your name, in one of four languages—English, Spanish, French, or Japanese—along with millions of names from people across all seven continents. All you have to do is submit your first name (in any language) as part of a secure boarding pass that includes other information about you.

HOW TO GET BOARDING PASS FREE :

Step 1: 

Visit on the site CLICK HERE

Step 2: 

Fill up your name and pin code of 4-7 digits.

Step 3:

Submit and download your boarding pass.

What’s special about Artemis?

The project is formerly known as Exploration Mission-1, which is the first integrated test of NASA’s deep space exploration systems: the Orion spacecraft, Space Launch System (SLS) rocket, and the ground systems at Kennedy Space Center in Cape Canaveral, Florida. The first in a series of increasingly complicated and scientific missions, Artemis I will be an uncrewed flight test to advance our ability to send people to the Moon and other destinations in deep space.
As it launches into space, the spacecraft will journey more than three times as far from Earth as the Moon and travel faster than any spacecraft ever built for humans, on a mission lasting a minimum of four to six weeks. Not only will Orion stay in space longer than any ship for astronauts has done without docking to a space station, but it will also come back much faster and hotter than in the past.
This is a mission that truly will do what hasn’t been done and learn what isn’t known, said Mike Sarafin, the Artemis I mission manager at NASA Headquarters in Washington. It will blaze a trail that people will follow on the next Orion flight, pushing the boundaries in preparation for that mission. 

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