Join Astrophysicist Ian Hall FRAS and 12 year old TAS Academy student Elsie Dennis for an extended evening TAS Talk on the Moon
In this extended TAS Talk, we’ll delve into the Moon’s captivating formation and the crucial role it plays in shaping our world. The unforgettable NASA Apollo missions of the 1960s which changed the game, allowing us to walk upon the lunar surface and forever altering our connection with this celestial companion.
Looking ahead, the Moon is poised to become our gateway to the stars. We’ll envision the cosmic adventures that await, with Mars and other distant moons beckoning us, potentially holding the secrets of life beyond our own planet.
Tickets for this presentation which will take place in the Cathedral library includes a visit to see artist Luke Jerram's stunning Museum of the Moon installation at the last of our very special Lunar Late nights.
Date | Saturday 28 October
Time | 6.30pm
Tickets | £6 for Adults, £3.00 for Children. Available below and from our Eventbrite page.
Presentation length: 90 minutes and suitable for all ages 8+. Visit to Museum of the Moon will take place after the presentation.
The Average Scientist TAS Talks, where the wonders of science take centre stage in lively and engaging presentations. These outreach sessions are brought to you live, in venues ranging from theatres to lecture halls and schools. Immerse yourself in an experience that combines captivating visuals, 4K videos, live demonstrations, and interactive discussions, all led by our expert science professionals.
TAS Talks cater for those with a casual interest in the featured subjects, as well as those seeking to expand their horizons and indulge their curious minds. Join us as we dive into fascinating topics, providing insights and stretching the limits of your understanding.
TAS Talks are your ticket to an engaging and accessible exploration of science. Get ready to be captivated, learn something new, and satisfy your thirst for knowledge. Unleash your inner scientist.
To find out more about The Average Scientist please visit the website