We are building the first infrastructure on the Moon.



Landing pads provide a designated and safe area for spacecraft to land. The moon's surface is rugged and uneven, with numerous craters, rocks, and dust. Without landing pads, landing spacecraft could risk damage or instability upon touchdown, potentially endangering crew and valuable cargo.


The moon lacks a protective atmosphere and magnetic field, exposing its surface to high levels of cosmic and solar radiation. Domes made from radiation-resistant materials can provide a shielded environment to protect humans, equipment, and sensitive electronics from harmful radiation.




Green habitats allow for the cultivation of plants and the growth of crops in a controlled environment. This is vital for providing a sustainable and renewable source of fresh food for lunar residents and astronauts. Without such habitats, lunar inhabitants would rely primarily on packaged and transported food from Earth, which is neither cost-effective nor sustainable for long-term lunar presence.


The moon lacks a conventional power grid, and transporting fuel for generators from Earth is costly and inefficient. Solar panels provide a renewable and abundant energy source, reducing dependence on Earth for power supply.
Also the moon experiences approximately 14 Earth days of continuous sunlight followed by 14 days of darkness. Solar panels can harness sunlight during the lunar day and store excess energy for use during the night, ensuring a constant power supply for habitats and equipment.




Lunar roads provide a clear and defined path for vehicles and rovers to traverse the lunar surface. They make it easier to access various parts of the moon, including important resource-rich areas, scientific sites, and landing locations for spacecraft.


A lunar communication center allows for the relay of data between the moon and Earth. It serves as a crucial link for sending scientific data, mission telemetry, and video footage from lunar missions back to Earth for analysis, research, and public outreach.
The moon is at a significant distance from Earth, resulting in signal delays (latency) when communicating directly with lunar missions. A comms center on the moon can facilitate real-time, low-latency communication, improving mission control capabilities and enabling rapid response to unforeseen situations.
Lunar robots, rovers, and equipment can be operated remotely from Earth through the communication center. This allows for extended missions, efficient resource utilization, and scientific research on the lunar surface.