How to avoid an asteroid impact with the ‘Sesame Street’ family

A new family of toys from Sesame Street is going to have a big impact on how you think about space, and how we think about asteroids.

The toys, the Sesame Space Adventure Family, are part of the $5 billion Space Foundation’s Asteroid Impact Response Plan, a $5.5 billion plan that aims to provide education and scientific research about space impacts.

They are also part of a $15 million effort to find and rescue people trapped on the moon.

This is part of an ongoing effort to educate people about the risks and consequences of space debris, said Scott Adams, the chief executive of Sesame Workshop, the maker of the toys.

In the first phase of the plan, $15.6 million will go to the space foundation to build a habitat for astronauts in orbit.

The goal is to get to orbit within a few years, Adams said.

But in order to do that, they will need to do more than just building a habitat.

They’ll need to develop a plan for astronauts to go into orbit and recover them.

Adams said there’s an enormous amount of potential to do both, but he’s also worried about the potential for a potential asteroid strike.

Adams called this a “high-stakes game,” and he said the stakes are high.

“It’s going to be a game that’s not only very interesting, but very scary, as well,” Adams said, adding that there are many people who don’t know what to do in the event of an impact.

“If you get a spacecraft to a low-Earth orbit, it could easily miss its orbit, and the only thing we have as a society that can save lives is our space program.”

This is one of a number of new projects in the plan aimed at making sure kids understand the dangers of space travel.

Adams said there are also new programs designed to provide information about the effects of asteroids and the risk of collisions with them.

In this first phase, Adams and his team are working to build space habitats that are capable of supporting up to 500 people at a time.

The habitats are to be built at NASA’s Johnson Space Center in Houston.

The new family will feature a giant robot called The Robot, which is about 2.5 feet long, 1 foot wide and weighs about 500 pounds.

The Robot has an orange nose, red eyes and a giant, yellow mouth that opens and closes.

The robot will be equipped with a robotic arm that is capable of lifting and holding a payload of about 100 pounds.

The family includes the Robot, a new version of the iconic green Robot with the orange nose and red eyes, and a robot named Robo.

Robo is also about 2 feet long and weighs 500 pounds, and is a model that’s a bit larger than the original Robot.

The robot is designed to help astronauts safely land on an asteroid, and it will be powered by a rocket motor.

The two robots will be built by NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, California.

The next phase will involve more toys and educational content for children and adults.

Adams wants to do a new show called Space Patrol to educate about the importance of space safety.

The show will include an animated space rescue, and children can help out in various ways.

“What we’re doing in the first couple of weeks is actually looking at ways to get kids to do things that they’re not normally able to do,” Adams told ABC News.

“They can help us figure out how to get an asteroid into orbit, or find a way to get a robot back to Earth.”

This next phase of Serenity is designed for older kids, and will be about a new toy called The Space Station.

The Space Shuttle Discovery will be coming down next year, and we want to give kids the opportunity to be able to come up with new ways to interact with the space station and the spacecraft.

“The kids who come up next year will be the ones who are going to do the most important thing in space,” Adams explained.

“What we want is for them to be like astronauts on Earth, but the adults who are really going to care about this space, we want them to come down and see it.”