Even when you see it for yourself, it’s difficult to believe that people go to space. I mean, what the hell?

While conspiracy theorists continue to contend that the Earth is flat and space exploration is a lie, most people would agree that this clip settles the ‘debate’:

Randy Bresnik is a former marine who joined NASA in 2004 to train as an astronaut.

He’s made several trips into the vast abyss above us since then.

Bresnik was also able to acquire stunning footage during a spacewalk during one of his missions to the International Space Station.

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A GoPro video showing the astronaut’s view of Earth from space has since gone viral on social media, with viewers stunned by his viewpoint.

Bresnik is shown in the video doing what appears to be hand transplant surgery on a robot arm.

With a big black hole surrounding him, Earth beams back up at him, water and land vividly visible.

In a separate video shot in October 2017, Bresnik commented, “It’s more gorgeous and heavenly than I saw when I was out here eight years ago.” Egypt, good morning!”

Fellow astronaut Vande Hei, who was on his first spacewalk at the time, departed the spacecraft seconds later.

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“And Houston, that might have been one small step for a man, but it was one giant leap for Sabot,” says Bresnik.

“Congratulations, my friend, on becoming the 221st human to exit the atmosphere in your own personal spacecraft into the void of space.”

“I appreciate those words,” Vande Hei responded. I’m excited to be doing this with you.”

“Sometimes on a #spacewalk, you just have to take a moment to enjoy the beauty of our planet Earth,” Bresnik stated, reflecting on the trip and being able to enjoy such a unique perspective of Earth.

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“This Go-Pro footage is from our spacewalk, where Joe Acaba and I refurbished the Canadarm2 robotic arm and the Dextre robotic arm extension.”

For the first time, imagery from another planet was livestreamed back to Earth earlier this year.

People were given as near to a live glimpse from Mars as possible to commemorate the 20th birthday of the European Space Agency’s (ESA) Mars Express.

Images were broadcast down every 50 seconds from the Visual Monitoring Camera on board ESA’s long-surviving martian spacecraft.


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