Sign in
The First Space Hotel Is Set To Begin Construction In Just Four Years

Taking a vacation into Earth's orbit might actually be possible much sooner than you may have anticipated. reports construction for the space hotel known as Voyager Station is set to begin in 2025, and it's going to have everything you'll need to keep you entertained and mesmerized as you soar around the Earth.

Editor's Choice: The First Private Space Crew Is Paying A Ridiculous Amount Of Money To Go To Space

Orbital Assembly Corporation (OAC), the space construction company tasked with building the space station, says it will be composed of a series of rings that will each have a very different purpose.

The first ring, known as the docking hub, will be where space crafts first connect with the massive structure, allowing excited space travelers to take their first steps.

Once the docking hub is completed, construction on the outer ring truss (ORT) will begin.

This section of the station will include an access tube that will allow visitors to move around the station as they please.

The final ring, the habitation area, will then be built underneath the ORT and include a series of modules that will feature amenities such as gyms, restaurants, bars, theaters, hotels, and even government-owned research and training facilities. 

The designers of the ship also have a goal of creating artificial gravity by increasing or decreasing the constant rotation of the station.

Once completed, Voyager Station will be the largest man-made structure in space.

OAC hopes to make the station operational by 2027, but prices for taking a vacation to space have yet to be released.

Torontonians who often travel down Queen Street are in for a rude awakening this decade, thanks to the upcoming construction of the Ontario Line.

According to Metrolinx, the new subway station will require the transit agency to occupy the entire roadway to safely carry out nearly half a decade of construction work.

Keep Reading Show less

Toronto Councillors Say Ford’s Noise Bylaw Changes Are Making So Many People Suffer

They're fighting to reverse his "unconscionable decision" to allow construction 7 days a week.

Two Toronto city councillors are asking that Ontario reverse its changes to the city's noise bylaw, which extended construction hours for non-essential projects, to give residents their peace and quiet.

In a tweet on Tuesday, councillor Kristyn Wong-Tam urged Premier Doug Ford to reconsider the extended construction hours that allow construction work from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. seven days a week (construction related to the health care sector can operate 24 hours a day).

Keep Reading Show less

This affordable house in Ontario is so enormous, it can easily sleep 16 people. 

Located in the village of Calabogie, the eight-bedroom abode is priced at $599,900.

Keep Reading Show less

One of Ontario's most popular tourist destinations is getting a brand new attraction, and you can explore it this summer.

The Niagara Parks Power Station is officially opening on July 1, 2021, it will transport you to a world full of glowing projections and immersive sounds.

Keep Reading Show less