My kids will be watching the moon for the first time, and I’m pretty sure they’ll be the first to tell me how wonderful that is.
When they tell me they love the moon, it’s a lot easier to understand than when they tell a scientist how they feel about the earth.
My kids love the stars and the sky.
I can’t imagine what it’s like to not know how many stars there are.
And I can understand how they love watching the earth rotate on its axis, because they’ve grown up with a constant sense of being on the ground.
And they have a love for our earth.
In my opinion, they love it enough to make it a priority to be there when we do.
For me, it was important to be able to help them see how beautiful the moon was and how much they love our earth, and how it can’t be ignored.
So the moon will be their first astronomical experience, and that’s when I’ll be most able to say, “Hey, I’m here, and you’re watching the Earth rotate on a perfectly symmetric orbit.
It’s a beautiful sight.”
But they will be the ones who tell me, “Dad, you didn’t make that clear.”
It’s the best feeling in the world.
I want them to know I’m really proud of them for wanting to be here when they grow up and see the moon.
That’s the most important thing, I promise.
As you may have heard, Meghan McTeer is one of the stars of The Astronomy Cast.
You can watch her in a number of episodes, including The Astronomically Speaking, the show about the most amazing people in science, The Astronomical Girl and the Astronomy Girl, and her own podcast, The Astrophysicist.
You should also check out her website, theastronomicallyspeaking.com.
She’s a regular contributor to the Astrophysics Magazine and is the author of the New York Times bestseller The Moon Is Not the Only Star: A Guide to Our Sun.
For more information about The Astronomer’s Daughter, visit the Astronomica website.