NASA 2019 Children Artwork Calendar

NASA Children Artwork Calendar - 2019

NASA 2019 Children Artwork Calendar - Youth Apps

COMMERCIAL CREW PROGRAM - Children’s Artwork - 2019

Miss You My Dear - Deepshikha, 9, Uttar Pradesh, CALENDAR

AstroHero - January 2019 NASA Calendar

  • Astronauts - Samuel, 5, Duarte, California

NASA’s astronauts have many skills and experiences that make them perfect for the variety of jobs they do both in space and on the ground. During their careers, astronauts could pilot a spacecraft, run experiments on the International Space Station, train new astronauts and even help guide other astronauts through challenging work in space from Earth.

Sharan, 9
San Diego, California

Training for Success - February 2019 NASA Calendar

  • Space Explorer, Lila, 5, Apopka, Florida

Astronaut Training

When astronauts are in space, they must perform physical fitness activities to keep them healthy and strong while living and working in microgravity. They currently can use a stationary bicycle, a treadmill and weight machines.

Hannah, 10
Northumberland, United Kingdom

Rainbow Camo Spacesuit - March 2019 NASA Calendar

  • Bright in Space Sahasra, 10, Santa Clara, California


An astronaut’s space walk spacesuit is like his or her own personal spacecraft. Spacesuits keep astronauts safe by providing breathable air and keeping them warm and cool. Spacesuits also are pressurized like the inside of a flying airplane so that the astronauts are safe in space. Spacesuits allow the astronauts to be in constant communication with doctors and medical professionals who track their health here on the ground.

Eileen, 8, 
Sammamish, Washington

Outer Space With Me! - April 2019 NASA Calendar

  • Space Adventure,Breyanna, 10,Hinesville, Georgia


Spacecraft carrying astronauts are stacked on top of rockets before launching them into space. The Apollo spacecraft was very different from the space shuttle, and both are very different from the commercial crew spacecraft that astronauts will use to fly to the International Space Station. Today’s commercial crew spacecraft will be lightweight, but tough enough to withstand the dangers of space.

Mridula, 8
Sunnyvale, California

Blast off to Space - May 2019 NASA Calendar

  • Heart on the Moon, Bridget, 9, Orlando, Florida


The commercial crew rockets that will carry astronauts to the International Space Station will be smaller than NASA’s Saturn V rocket and the space shuttle fleet. They don’t have to go as far as the Saturn V and don’t have to carry as much as the space shuttle, so they don’t need to be as big. Think of it like going to visit your friends. You would take a bus to see someone in another state, but you could just take your bike to visit someone who lived down the street.

Uma, 4
Cary, North Carolina

Countdown - June 2019 NASA Calendar

  • Amazed Flamingos - Sydney, 6, Mercer Island, Washington

Launch Day in Florida

The rumble... the glow... the excitement! Every time NASA has launched people off the surface of Earth and into space, it has been from Florida’s Space Coast. Commercial crew rockets will glow orange and make huge plumes of smoke as astronauts launch to the International Space Station from Florida. In the 2030s, we also will see astronauts launching from Florida’s Kennedy Space Center as they fly back to the Moon and on to Mars.

Lillianne, 10
West Midlands, United Kingdom

Orbiting the Solar System - July 2019 NASA Calendar

  • Space Station - Jed, 9, Cumbria, United Kingdom

International Space Station

Look up! The International Space Station is orbiting about 250 miles above the surface of Earth, 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year, at 17,500 miles every hour. On board, astronauts conduct very important experiments that help us here on Earth. They also are learning how to live for long periods of time in space, which will help future astronauts as they live on the Moon and Mars. Commercial crew spacecraft will carry up to four crew members on NASA missions to the station so that important experiments can continue. 

Sahith, 10
Sunnyvale, California

Missing Earth From International Space Station - August 2019 NASA Calendar

  • Working in Space, Yu Fan, 11, Walnut, California

Living and Working in Space

For nearly 20 years, astronauts have lived and worked in space on the International Space Station. They do all the same kinds of things you do here on Earth! They sleep and eat and take baths and work hard and exercise! A lot of their work is about studying how to survive in locations far from Earth, like on the Moon and Mars!

Indrayudh, 10 and Srihan, 8
Maharashtra, India

Solar System Explorers Lead the Way - September 2019 NASA Calendar

  • A Ride in Space - Prisha, 10, Sunnyvale, California

Exploring the Solar System

Every day, NASA explores deeper into our solar system—making new and exciting discoveries. From the two Voyager spacecraft that have taken us on a journey of our solar system for the past 40 years, to robotic explorers on Mars right now, we are learning about the many challenges that must be overcome for human space exploration.

Haroon, 9
Raleigh, North Carolina

What Would You Take From Home? - October 2019 NASA Calendar

  • Home, Sweet Home - Tara, 12, Cupertino, California

What would you take from Home?

Today, every astronaut goes to space to do very special work. But because they’re gone so long, they each take some personal items to remind them of home or small things to do during their limited free time. Some of those things astronauts take include musical instruments, MP3 players, or small toys.

Daniel, 7
Duarte, California

Space Food - November 2019 NASA Calendar

  • My Space Garden - Isha, 7, Robbinsville, New Jersey

Space Food

There are no grocery stores in space. When new supplies are sent to the International Space Station, there’s always some fresh food like fruits and vegetables, but almost everything is prepackaged so it will last a long time. The goal is for astronauts to eventually grow crops that can help supplement their nutrition. We’ve also discovered growing plants in space can make the astronauts happy since it reminds them of Earth.

Thenmukilan, 12
Tamil Nadu, India

Coming Home from Starry Night - December 2019 NASA Calendar

  • Spacecraft Landing - Kieran, 12, Fort Mill, South Carolina
Returning to Earth

What goes up, must come down! After flying through space and re-entering the Earth’s atmosphere at about 17,500 miles per hour, spacecraft have to land slowly and smoothly to protect the astronauts and science experiments they carry. Commercial crew engineers are looking at different ways to land with parachutes, airbags, like airplanes, or using rocket engines.

Sydney, 6
Mercer Island, Washington

Download the Full NASA 2019 Children Artwork Calendar 

Source: NASA