Astronaut Career Poster w online STEM activities (distance learning)

Grade Levels
6th - 12th, Homeschool
Formats Included
  • Zip
  • Internet Activities
1 page
Compatible with Digital Devices
The Teacher-Author has indicated that this resource can be used for device-based learning.


Interested in a career as an astronaut? Learn more about this exciting career within the field of space exploration with this printable handout infographic. Includes the following information:

- salary and education requirements (click salary to read more from NASA)

- necessary hard skills and soft skills

- student-friendly summary of what this career entails

- image of an astronaut on the job

- link to corresponding online astronaut career exploration resources including a virtual job shadow video and fun career focused activity (click career name at bottom on PDF)

Provided as a PDF and PNG, size 8.5x11, in English and Spanish. Supports MS-ESS1-2. Students can use this resource independently - a helpful distance learning activity for STEM career exploration!

More Space STEM Career Activities:

- Astronaut STEM Challenge

- Space Careers Poster Set

- Satellites in Space! Aerospace Engineer Lesson Plan

- Make Your Own Planet STEM Project

- Asteroid Miner Business Pitch STEM Challenge

- Amazing Space Discoveries and STEM Careers GoogleSlides Webquest

- Intro to Astronomy STEM Challenge

- Space Career Exploration & STEM Activities Bundle

- and many more space STEM activities!

Want valuable download & go resources to help you effortlessly integrate STEM career exploration? Then get a copy of my FREE Quick Start STEM Career Exploration Kit!

Total Pages
1 page
Answer Key
Does not apply
Teaching Duration
30 minutes
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to see state-specific standards (only available in the US).
Develop and use a model to describe the role of gravity in the motions within galaxies and the solar system. Emphasis for the model is on gravity as the force that holds together the solar system and Milky Way galaxy and controls orbital motions within them. Examples of models can be physical (such as the analogy of distance along a football field or computer visualizations of elliptical orbits) or conceptual (such as mathematical proportions relative to the size of familiar objects such as students’ school or state). Assessment does not include Kepler’s Laws of orbital motion or the apparent retrograde motion of the planets as viewed from Earth.


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