Galleries & exhibits

EXPLORE

Science = FUN

INFINITY Science Center is one of the newest – and most fun – destinations for STEM learning in the Mississippi Gulf Coast region. INFINITY is a non-profit organization and serves as the official visitor center for NASA’s Stennis Space Center and its resident labs and offices. Each of the 30+ federal and state agencies, universities and industries at Stennis falls into either an Earth or Space science category. Few people realize that the entire northern Gulf Coast is rich in leading edge, world-class space, military, oceans and weather research, plus ship building, chemical manufacturing, engineering support, petroleum and high tech operations.  It’s INFINITY’s vision to be the focal point for Earth and Space Sciences education and dialogue along the Gulf Coast.

Visitors to the 35,000-square-foot science center enter a world where discovery truly is endless. The fun begins with outdoor exhibits such as the colossal F-1 rocket engine, a tsunami buoy, and a U.S. Navy riverine training boat.   

Just inside the front entrance in the Science Express Gallery area, check out our Big Blue Blocks as you design and build your own inventions, or learn about more than 200 species of carniverous plants.  

Take a mesmerizing journey in our Immersion Theater with Science on a Sphere where you can explore the tracks of hurricanes, the surface of the sun or Mars and much more.

In our Earth and Space Galleries, you'll find simulators and artifacts, video theaters, Smithsonian-loaned artifacts, and a life-sized, walk-through mockup of the International Space Station's Destiny module. INFINITY’s Space Gallery offer glimpses into space suit technology, new space rockets, and more.  The gallery features pre-Apollo history and a progression of NASA programs from Apollo and Gemini to International Space Station and the new SLS program, designed to take the first humans to Mars. INFINITY's newest space exhibit, the Apollo 19 Saturn V first stage, which is viewable from the Space Gallery, was originally slated for the cancelled Apollo 19 mission.