Kennedy Space Center, Fla.
Johnson Space Center, Houston
Media prelaunch and launch activities will take place at Kennedy. Media wishing to take part in person must apply for credentials at:
International media residing in the United States must apply by Tuesday, Nov. 23. U.S. media must apply by Monday, Nov. 29.
For questions about accreditation, please email: firstname.lastname@example.org. For other questions, please contact Kennedy’s newsroom at: 321-867-2468.
Credentialed media will receive a confirmation email with the latest COVID-19 guidelines. If you have special logistical requests such as space for satellite trucks, tents, or electrical connections, please email Allison Tankersley at: email@example.com by Monday, Dec. 13.
Para obtener información sobre cobertura en español en el Centro Espacial Kennedy o si desea solicitar entrevistas en español, comuníquese con Antonia Jaramillo at: firstname.lastname@example.org or (321) 501-8425.
The cargo Dragon will deliver a variety of investigations to the space station, including a protein crystal growth study that could improve the delivery of cancer treatment drugs; a handheld bioprinter that will test technology that could one day be used to print tissue directly on wounds to accelerate healing; experiments from students at several universities as part of the Student Payload Opportunity with Citizen Science (SPOCS) program; and an investigation from the makers of Tide that examines detergent efficacy in microgravity.
Cargo resupply by U.S. companies significantly increases NASA’s ability to conduct more investigations aboard the orbiting laboratory. Those investigations lead to new technologies, medical treatments, and products that improve life on Earth. Other U.S. government agencies, private industry, and academic and research institutions can also conduct microgravity research through our partnership with the ISS National Laboratory.
Humans have occupied the space station continuously since November 2000. In that time, 249 people and a variety of international and commercial spacecraft have visited the orbital outpost. It remains the springboard to NASA’s next great leap in exploration, including future missions to the Moon under Artemis and eventually Mars.
For more information about cargo resupply missions: