Kathryn Dwyer Sullivan (born October 3, 1951) is an American geologist and a former NASA astronaut. A crew member on three Space Shuttle missions, she was the first American woman to walk in space on October 11, 1984. — Wikipedia
It has been 36 years since Kathy Sullivan, the first American woman to walk in space, was last on top of the world.Yesterday she was celebrating after becoming the first female explorer to also reach
Kathy Sullivan, the first American woman to complete a spacewalk, descends 35,000 feet to the ocean floor.
Extreme adventure in a pandemic might seem like a paradox, but then astronaut, geologist and oceanographer Dr Kathy Sullivan has always believed in the value of calculated risk.Described by friends as
Kathy Sullivan traveled to Challenger Deep, nearly seven miles beneath the surface of the South Pacific. Already an accomplished astronaut, Sullivan made history with her trip to the site.
Over 570 people have gone to space. Only eight have gone to Challenger Deep. Kathy Sullivan has done both.
A former astronaut has become the first woman to reach Challenger Deep — the lowest known point on Earth.Kathy Sullivan, 68, was safely aboard the expedition ship, DSSV Pressure Drop, in the Pacific
Kathy Sullivan, the first American woman to walk in space is also the first woman to reach the deepest point in the ocean.
Former astronaut Kathy Sullivan returned Monday from Challenger Deep, the deepest known point on Earth at about 35,853 feet under the Western Pacific Ocean.
On July 17, 1984, the Soviet Union sent Svetlana Savitskaya into space. They did this because Nasa, rather foolishly, had announced that it was going to have a woman walk in space later that year
Times: Not content with her adventures in space, she explored the depths of the ocean.
Kathy Sullivan, an astronaut and oceanographer, emerged Sunday from her 35,810-foot dive to the Challenger Deep, the lowest of the many seabed recesses that crisscross the globe.
Kathy Sullivan became the first American woman to complete a space walk in 1984 and she is now the first woman to reach Challenger Deep, about 11 kilometres below sea level.