Going to Mars is a serious topic. Space experts are debating all over the world whether we humans should go to Mars or not. We believe that going to Mars is a bad idea. For instance, it is very dangerous and humans are not ready to go to Mars.
To start, traveling to Mars is a very dangerous task. Mars is a very long way from Earth, and the weather would be treacherous. Mars has hostile living conditions such as dust storms and asteroid activity which can be very harmful to Mars’s thin atmosphere. In the article by Amanda R. Hendrix states that “Without the protection of a thick atmosphere like we have on Earth, these particles can cause cancer and even brain damage.” These are just a few of all the dangers that can occur on Mars.
Although you feel that sending humans to colonize Mars it’s a bad idea we see some good points from the other side. For example, It would pave our way for future exploration. If we are capable of colonizing Mars, who knows what else we can accomplish! Also, even if we humans cannot explore Mars, we could send robots to do that for us just like Amanda R. Hendrix said in the article, “…robots have been extremely helpful in studying Mars; they discovered ice below the planet’s surface…”. Even though all of this is true, it is still not the brightest idea. Although sending robots to Mars could do exploration for us, it is still not the same as humans doing so. Humans would be able to accomplish exactly what they planned to do and observe exactly what they are looking for.
In conclusion, We believe going to Mars is a bad idea. For example, it is very dangerous and it is a complete risk and we just can’t take that chance. The Mars expedition has many obstacles and difficult challenges. Therefore humans shouldn’t go to Mars.
|Description||English: PIA23764: Perseverance on Marshttps://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/catalog/PIA23764This illustration depicts NASA’s Perseverance rover operating on the surface of Mars. Perseverance will land at the Red Planet’s Jezero Crater a little after 3:40 p.m. EST (12:40 p.m. PST) on Feb. 18, 2021.For more information about the mission, go to https://mars.nasa.gov/mars2020/.|
|Date||5 March 2020|