The Ultimate Space Lover’s Subscription Box
The Space & Beyond Box ships quarterly, bringing unique astronomy-related items to space enthusiasts across the galaxy.
The May box is now shipping!
Subscribe before June 30 to receive the current box.
What’s in the box?
Each quarterly Space & Beyond Box features a collection of 5-7 specially curated space-themed items at a savings of over 30% off retail prices. The Box includes intriguing, high quality items and exclusive products not available anywhere else! It’s a space lover’s dream come true. Get the Box >
Specially designed for those who know the sky is NOT the limit.
How It Works
For just $49.95 each, get a space-themed subscription box containing intriguing and exclusive items at a discount of 30% or more!
Four times a year, receive a new Space & Beyond Box filled with 5-7 premium products for work, play, display or sharing.
What you get inside the Box is a surprise until it arrives! Each quarter we’ll explore a fascinating space-related topic.
Go #BeyondtheBox and share your passion for space with the Space & Beyond Box community.
A Themed Collection in Every Box!
Subscribe today to get the May box!
Asteroids / The Moon / Planets / The Milky Way / Exploration / Astronauts / And More!
Types of products you’ll find in the quarterly Space & Beyond Box include:
“As a space enthusiast, I was pleased with the first box. The lunar notebook was my favorite piece.
“I’m glad that I joined the Space and Beyond program and I can’t wait to see what’s in store for us in the future.”
“NASA mission patches are absolutely the best. I hope we see more of those in these boxes!”
The Space & Beyond Box Has Been Featured By:
CHECK OUT OUR LATEST BLOGS
Because exoplanets exist outside our solar system, orbiting other stars, they can be hard to capture with a telescope. In fact, even Neptune, in our own solar system, is a blurry blue ball when viewed form Earth’s orbit. Because of this, it can be hard to find exoplanets.
In 2006, three criteria were created to indicate what a celestial body must meet in order to be classified as a planet.
Saturn’s rings remain almost as mysterious today as they were to the Italian explorer, Galileo Galilei, when they were his first target with his new telescope 400 years ago.