Space Tourism – Space Travelers Really Take Off!

Space Hotels!

With the first space hotel to open in 2012, qualification to work at such an institution will require a merger of hospitality with some form of space intelligence – while paying a salary range of $ 80,000 to $ 90,000 a year. Currently, government money related to any type of space program is usually spent on Earth. And with the huge number of baby boomers approaching retirement, much like the all-star cast on the football field, NASA can make it difficult to maintain its status quo on any long-term budget without their home team's financial support.

NASA transfers to the private sector

This will bring the private space sector to a new light and a new day, as NASA is constantly struggling with budget and financial issues for its operations, but still refuses to work with space tourism and their future launches. In addition, inflation and the declining value of the US dollar affect many areas behind the scenes, such as NASA shuttle operations and Bigelow's recent statement on the launch of its Sundancer module due to increased operating costs.

International Space Station Holidays

Nevertheless, the space industry is more than ready to “get up and go” with over 200 reservations for upcoming space flights, developing a completely different aspect of what kind of work a hotel is like, as we know it. Vienna-based Space Adventures plans to initially hire about 10 guides for their space hotel. Known for their "expensive" $ 20 million one-week stay at the International Space Station, with an hour-and-a-half hour walk for an additional $ 15 million, they have already sent a few rich people while currently training their newest clients on their growing list.

Space commercialization

Another well-known hotel company, Hilton, is also looking to develop a space hotel within the next 15 to 20 years. Only one of the many great space players in the game, Robert Bigelow is also a major precursor to the "space race" with his Sundancer near departure for a premature place. Where all this would be considered a concurrent idea, today it represents a huge market that is worth billions of dollars – if barriers can be overcome – as technical and economic problems. And now that Hilton is in space play, they hosted a space symposium last December on the topic of "Commercialization of Space." The Space Borders Foundation was held in Los Angeles, where it opened its annual conference, with NASA Administrator Dan Goldwin addressing the group.

Public space travel and space tourists

Not a newcomer to the space game, Goldwin brought up a "public space voyage" with his many possibilities, especially with such high-level space technology just around the corner. Private companies and travel agencies are working together on space tourism opportunities, exploring orbital hotels, space travel, and anything else that would foster that last frontier of tourism while at the same time playing with the idea of ​​maintaining NASA researchers' accommodation if necessary ,