7 people went up in orbit
And they were there for a fourt night.
Then They came back to earth
Never did they expect any problems
After so many very well made trips.

But God has taken them away from us
And It was so hard on all there Families
Which were left behind without them
And with only minutes to go

Others will make these trips again
Not knowing what will happened on trips like that.
But what ever will happened in the future.
We will pray to God to bring them safe home again.

But we always will have the hope
That all the one that will go again
Will make those trips here after
We will pray that God will look after them,
And that he will guide them on the way
back to earth in good health and safe as well.

' It's been pretty much a lifelong dream
and just a thrill to be able to get
to live it actually live it out"
Colonel Rick Husband,45:
Married, two children.
A US Air Force Colonel from Amarillo Texas.

' You just kind of get immune to-
in the sence to the enviroment
around yo and you deal with it.
And I guess I have more concern
maybe for my family.
I just want to do everything I can to put them at ease'
Commander William C.McCool,41:
Married with three children.
A navy commander from Lubbock, Texas.

' I take the risk because I think
what we are doing is really imported.
For me, it's the fact that what I'm doing
can have great consequences and great benefits
for everyone, for mankind.'
Playload Commander Michael Anderson,43:
Marreid.A USAF pilot,from Spokane, Washington.

' I stopped thinking about it after trying
to figure out what are the lessons
learned and there are so many.
After I had basicallyy sorted that out,
I figured it,s time to realy look
at the figure and not at the past.'
Mission Specalist Kalpana Chawia,41:
First Indian-born astronaut.
Migrated to the US in the 1980s.

' I made the decision that (risk) is part of my job.
I would incur some real risk as a routine part of my job
when I joined the navy and
started flying airplanes off shipps.
The desision to fly in space is just an extension of that. '
Mission specialist David Brown, 46:
Navy Captain, pilot and doctor from Arlington,Virginia.

' I think my family has a fairly
practical and pragmatic view of this whole thing
and that's that the actual launching
into space is much more dangerous
than any of the other security concerns.
There is a lot of different things
that we do during life that could potentially harm us
and I choose not to stop doing those things. '
Mission Specialist Laurel Clark,41:
A medical officer and flight surgeon from Racine,
Wisconsin. Married with one child

' I think the only thing that will worry me is the launch.
The tenseness is there because everyone
wants to be launched on time with no failures.
That's it, once you are there, you are there. '
Payload Specialist Ilan Ramon, 48:
Israeli Air Force Colonel from tel Aviv, Isreal.
Married with four children

Lets Remember them

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