Astronaut Buzz Aldrin was the second man to walk on the moon, describing the landing site as "magnificent desolation." This moon-themed bento box has a lot more to offer, with fruit, veggies, turkey and cheese (what else?) for a healthy lunch.
Most of the rock samples the astronauts came home with were cooled basaltic lavas. Luckily, our gorgeous cake is coated in tasty frosting instead.
Astronauts used the Saturn V - the largest rocket ever made - to get to the moon. This cake is perfect for launching your next space party.
Not even bright city lights can block the wonders of the universe. Learn how to spot planets, stars, and the space station from your house.
Before NASA could send men to the moon, hundreds of scientists and engineers had to figure out how to get there safely! Kids can learn about the basic principles of rocketry with these (safe) projects.
Since the moon doesn't have an atmosphere, astronauts needed to wear bulky spacesuits to work on the surface. This stellar costume lets kids do some far-out exploring of their own.
Neil and Buzz didn't have anything as fancy as a rocket pack - they had to walk, skip and jump across the lunar surface. Since the moon has less gravity than Earth, it made for some fun strolls! Our homemade rocket pack is a cool accessory for your budding spacewalker.
There were only three astronauts on Apollo 11: Neil Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins, who stayed in orbit to give the other two a ride home. Young astronauts can "climb aboard" this stand-up rocket for a great photo-op.
"One Small Step..."
Apollo 11 Bento Box
Explore the Moon, Stars and More!
Become a Kid Rocket Scientist
Capture the Moon
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