Nothing Personal Guys
The truth is, stars are too far removed to interact with. This Celestron SkyScout Personal Planetarium brings them down to your level.
When I was a little girl, I use to sit on the balcony and stare at the stars through the lens of my Celestron SkyScout Personal Planetarium. But not the brightest ones you could see through a telescope. My tastes were a little different.
My stars were the stars that other people might miss. That's one of the things I loved about the Celestron SkyScout Personal Planetarium. Thanks to the GPS function, I could quickly locate and identify all those stars none of my friends could recognize! But, really? I've always been that way.
For example, in 10th Grade, I had a picture of David Ogden Stiers on my locker. My friends would laugh and say "Who's he?" and I would cry and say "SHUT UP HE WAS ON M.A.S.H. YOU DON'T EVEN KNOW" and run down the hall in tears. Many was the night I would sleep alone next to my Celestron SkyScout Personal Planetarium, full of all the knowledge its built-in field guide had shared with me as I listened to the music of my favorite rock star, Kip Winger. How I cried the day I stopped being only seventeen!
And it didn't end when I hit college. With my Celestron SkyScout Personal Planetarium at my side, I chose the school closest to the home of Curtis Armstrong. If I had a dollar for every time I said "No, you DO know who he is, you just don't KNOW you know!" I'd have been able to afford a huge billboard promoting a "Better Off Dead" and "Revenge Of The Nerds" film festival at the drive-in. Plus I'd have been able to identify every visible star above that drive-in, thanks to the Celestron SkyScout Personal Planetarium!
Today, I'm living a quiet life just two blocks away from Richard Moll's modest duplex. Some days I look out the window and pretend I'm reading the mythology of Venus on my Celestron SkyScout Personal Planetarium's screen. Really, I'm just staring in his window.. Oh, I wish I was brave enough to introduce myself. "Hi, neighbor!" I'd say. "Want to use my Celestron SkyScout Personal Planetarium to look at the stars?"
And maybe, just maybe, he'd say yes.