When the scientists at Klutz Labs tackle outer space, questions
like "where''s the Big Dipper?" are just the beginning. We also
ponder important stuff like "How likely is it that a meteor will
fall from the sky and squash me flat?" and "If I lived on Mercury,
am I already old enough to drive?" and "Why do they call them
With The Klutz Guide to the Galaxy, you can
explore the universe without leaving the comfort of your backyard.
Assemble the included telescope to see the Moon''s top attractions.
Flick on the red-lense flashlight - specially designed to keep your
night vision intact - to consult the Tourist Map of the Moon and
super-simple star charts. Tell time with a star, using the book''s
built-in sundial. Or use the astrolab to figure out your latitude
anywhere on Earth.
And when someone asks what you did on your vacation, you can
say, "Oh, I explored the edge of the Orion Arm of the Milky Way
Galaxy." (In other words, our solar system.) You sound outrageously
intergalactic yet still totally truthful. Isn''t science great?