Did you know Neil Armstrong's footprints on the Moon are still there? And could last as long as the moon itself? This activity is all about creating moon craters. During the Science of the Moon at the Discovery Cube, visitors loved seeing how craters were created from dropping objects at different heights. To extend or scale up this activity, consider using different materials for flour to simulate how a different planet's surface might react to meteors and asteroids hitting it at different speeds. This activity is really messy, so it’s best to do with old clothes and outside if it's possible. Normally, the materials for this activity are easy to find, but can be easily substituted. The video attached to the activity was informative, albeit low quality. I would recommend this activity to learners with an imagination that is out of this world!