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stardust holiday
chronicles of the chronically (and voluntarily) bedridden

happy birthday nasawatch!

31 March 2006
I'm glad to see that some of my readers stopped by to visit. I moved the posting up toward the top to see if I can send you a few more visitors.

Keep up the good work!

Keith Cowing
Editor, NASA Watch (10 years old today!)



SOME? -headspin- how many people read nasawatch? i've never had a high-traffic blog before, so this is all new to me. thanks for the attention though! it's the kick in the butt that i needed to really get this blog going.

psssssst: use one of the suspension pics from my flickr acct! -grin-
01:01 :: :: permalink
7 Comments:
  • Hey Erin,

    How did you land such a cushy job, anyway? ;)

    I saw the Nasawatch post and decided to stop by and say hello. I'm working on the Constellation Program right now - the return to the Moon - aka "Vision for Space Exploration". My job is coordinating the JPL participation in the systems engineering and integration of the program, and other areas as well. I can tell you that astronaut safety, productivity and well-being are getting a lot of attention. I work with several astronauts - I'll be in Houston next week and ask them to stop by your blog. I have space exploration items in my two blogs, http://weirdfuture.blogspot.com/ and http://danger359.stumbleupon.com/

    Regards, and keep up the good work!

    - Dave A.

    By Blogger David J. Atkinson, at 01:17  
  • Keep it going.
    You've been seen all around the Globe.

    Ivo
    Lisbon, Portugal

    By Anonymous Anonymous, at 04:26  
  • Hi Erin,

    I'm a contractor at NASA HQ... but more importantly, I'm a knitter & I see you are too. Are you allowed to knit? Cause I think I'd be miserable if I had 12 weeks of leisure time & knitting was off limits!

    By Anonymous Anonymous, at 09:00  
  • I'm a nurse here at GCRC, she's got us all knitting away!!!! No work just knitting...

    By Anonymous Anonymous, at 15:39  
  • I think what you're doing is nifty! In addition to benefiting NASA, you will be helping people with all kinds of injuries and ailments.

    By Anonymous Anonymous, at 17:21  
  • Hi, Erin,

    I found you from my dad, who's involved on the other end of a NASA bedrest study in Galveston. I had asked if anyone there blogged; I figured someone had to.

    Keep up the good rest.

    By Anonymous Laurel, at 17:54  
  • Thank you Erin!

    I'm a contracter at NASA Ames working on the CEV TPS and CLV and caught your story on NASAWatch. Great pictures.

    We've been wondering what it takes for a person to exsit in small spaces for long periods - thank you for being willing to help in a big way with the research.

    Thanks again!

    By Anonymous Anonymous, at 20:13  
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