How the Apollo Program changed my life

The Apollo Program made it possible for a lot of young people to learn about the world and the future.

The Apollo astronauts were just two of the many young people who took the leap and did something that we would never do today.

And they made a difference in the lives of millions of people.

But their lives are still very much in the spotlight.

In the weeks since the Apollo program ended, the Apollo 17 mission and the Apollo 18 mission are still being celebrated and celebrated in various ways, including the anniversary of Apollo 17, a mission that changed our lives.

Here are five of our favorite stories about the Apollo era and how it changed our world.

1.

Apollo 17’s Apollo 17 moon landing was a watershed moment for American science.

In 1969, just a year after the Apollo missions, the United States was in the midst of a planetary exploration boom.

The US had been exploring the Moon for decades, and NASA had launched the first human mission to the Moon in 1969.

But that wasn’t enough to help the country get ready for a massive new era of space exploration.

So NASA started looking at ways to use the lunar surface as a stepping stone to explore the solar system, a big jump from the previous decade’s exploration of the moon.

And one of those ideas was to use a small, lunar-shaped satellite, called a lunar rover, to look for water ice in the surface of the Moon.

That’s a good thing, since water is an essential part of life on the Moon, which would make life easier for future human explorers.

But it also meant NASA needed a way to send humans to the moon without having to launch astronauts on the Space Shuttle.

In a 1969 interview with the New York Times, the then-NASA administrator, William Colby, said that NASA wanted to be able to send a small number of people to the lunar outpost without having them launch.

In other words, the agency wanted to send astronauts to the surface without having any humans land there.

Colby had been in charge of NASA’s exploration program since 1965.

In 1972, he left NASA to become the director of the Office of Science and Technology Policy.

2.

A small lunar rover with no crew, was launched on a rocket to the top of the mountains.

Image: NASA NASA has been developing its own space vehicle, the Orion, ever since.

In 1979, the Space Launch System, or SLS, was completed, making it the most powerful rocket ever built.

By the late 1990s, the SLS was in orbit around the Moon and was in a high-speed descent toward Earth.

But after that first launch, the space shuttle program was going nowhere.

And NASA needed something to get them to the Space Station.

The agency thought it had a good idea for a mission called the Apollo Lunar Landing Test Vehicle or ALT.

It would land on the lunar coast and then send a spacecraft to the base of Mount Sharp.

But there was a problem: there wasn’t a large rocket for a lunar landing on the moon with no human onboard.

NASA eventually decided to look at the idea of launching a small rocket from the Kennedy Space Center, about 15 miles away from where NASA was preparing to launch the ALT mission.

In January 1972, a small satellite named Apollo 13 launched atop a Delta IV Heavy rocket.

The rocket flew up the launch tower, landed on the rocket’s launch pad, and then landed on an empty pad.

NASA was about to begin its first test of the Space Transportation System.

The test was intended to prove that the Space Transfer System, which is the part of the NASA mission that manages the launch of astronauts to and from the space station, worked.

But NASA engineers didn’t like the idea that they were actually launching a test rocket.

They wanted to test the system in real-world conditions to see if it could handle the high-risk launch of a large, heavy rocket on a test flight.

They called it the ALTs Test.

3.

A lunar rover landed on Mount Sharp in the middle of the desert, without anyone on board.

Image of Apollo 13 rocket landing site.

Image courtesy of NASA.

It was a risky mission, and not the sort of mission that most people would ever want to go on.

But for NASA, the mission was important because the mission would give them the confidence to launch humans to Mars and back.

So it was also a mission to show that the agency was serious about the science and exploration of space.

But the mission itself was risky.

The lander and its crew were meant to land on a mountain called Mount Sharp, which rises about 10,000 feet (3,400 meters) above sea level.

At that height, the Sun’s rays can’t penetrate the Martian atmosphere, and the rover had to be tethered to the ground.

But even at that height on the planet, the lander’s descent would have been difficult.

It took an average of four hours for the craft to climb to the summit.

If it did manage to climb the mountain