Challenger Disaster – 1.3 – Shuttle Carried to Launch Pad (Dec 22, 1985)

SPACE SHUTTLE CHALLENGER DISASTER


Shuttle Carried
to Launch Pad

The Official Story

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER
LAUNCH COMPLEX 39B


 

Launch Complex 39B (LC-39B) is the second of Launch Complex 39’s two launch pads, located at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Merritt Island, Florida. The pad, along with Launch Complex 39A, were first designed for the Saturn V launch vehicle, which at the time was the United States’ most powerful rocket. Typically used to launch NASA’s crewed spaceflight missions since the late 1960s, the pad is currently being reconfigured for use by the agency’s Space Launch System rocket, a Shuttle-derived launch vehicle which will be used in the Artemis program and subsequent Moon to Mars campaigns. The pad had also been leased for use by NASA to aerospace company Northrop Grumman, for use as a launch site for their Shuttle-derived OmegA launch vehicle, for National Security Space Launch flights and commercial launches, before the OmegA was cancelled.

Space Shuttle

With the advent of the Space Shuttle program in the early 1980s, the original structure of the launch pads were remodeled for the needs of the Space Shuttle. Pad 39A hosted all Space Shuttle launches until January 1986, when Space Shuttle Challenger would become the first to launch from pad 39B during the ill-fated STS-51-L mission, which ended with the destruction of Challenger and the death of the mission’s crew a minute into the flight.

Source: Wikipedia

Space Shuttle Challenger Explosion

The Truth

FALSE FLAG

A false flag is a covert operation designed to deceive; the deception creates the appearance of a particular party, group, or nation being responsible for some activity, disguising the actual source of responsibility.

SUBLIMINAL
adjective

(of a stimulus or mental process) below the threshold of sensation or consciousness; perceived by or affecting someone’s mind without their being aware of it.

HISTORICAL TRUTH

THE TIME IS NOW:

AWAKEN HUMANITY

Comments are closed.