In spite of the Russians best effort, the International Space Station is on course and back to brighten up the UK skies for the next couple of weeks.
The NS-18 mission was originally scheduled to fly on Tuesday, but Blue Origin decided on Sunday to delay the launch due to forecasted high winds.
Students from a Newbury school will be taking part in a world first today, when they talk to astronauts aboard the International Space Station.
The closest full Moon to the autumnal equinox, the Harvest Moon marks the turning of the seasons.
Local nightsky gazers will be able to spot the ISS as it glides over the UK.
August's Full Moon will peak on Sunday, August 22.
It's been described as the best display of the year and here's how you can catch sight of the Perseid meteor shower this week:
July's Full Moon will peak in the early hours of Saturday, July 24 at 3.36am, in the UK.
The International Space Station (ISS) is visible in the night sky during July as it orbits the Earth.
Stargazers and night sky watchers should be in for a lunar treat on Thursday, June 24, when June's Strawberry Full Moon reaches its peak.
Clouds did their best to obscure the partial solar eclipse, but Newbury Weekly News photographer Phil Cannings managed to get some pictures.
A partial solar eclipse will be visible across the UK on Thursday, June 10.
May's full Supermoon is set to be the superest Supermoon of the year, peaking on Wednesday.
The International Space Station (ISS) is visible over the UK from May 14 for a fortnight.
The Eta Aquarids shower is due to officially peak on Thursday, May 6, between midnight and dawn, when you could spot up to 60 shooting stars an hour.