Celestron SkyScout Personal Planetarium

by wootbot

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.