***YOU MUST RSVP ON THIS PAGE: http://bit.ly/ygsaliens.*** In 1957 -- near the start of the Space Race -- Louisville leaders decided to honor Rabbi Joseph Rauch by building The Rauch Memorial Planetarium at the University of Louisville. Almost 60 years and now two locations later, the planetarium -- with its 55-foot diameter hemispherical dome -- still hosts students, residents and other community groups with laser light shows and other educational programming. And Yelpers are invited to come out for a free, out-of-this-world, one-of-a-kind event at the planetarium. Guests are encouraged to come dressed as their favorite alien or astronaut -- and get creative with it! Think Apollo 13, Star Trek or even Ziggy Stardust. And on the extraterrestrial side of the equation, you could go E.T. (obviously) or even Yoda or Superman. Food and drinks from local restaurants will be provided as well activities and free shows in the planetarium theater. More info on the participating sponsors to come soon! RSVP here: http://bit.ly/ygsaliens. DEADLINE TO RSVP: 3 p.m. March 18 or when event is full, whichever comes first. *** THIS EVENT IS 21+. PLEASE BRING PROPER ID. *** YOU CAN RSVP WITH A +1 BUT YOU MUST PROVIDE HIS/HER NAME. *** YOU MUST HAVE A CONFIRMATION EMAIL TO ATTEND. JUST BECAUSE YOU RSVP'ED DOES NOT MEAN YOU GOT IN. *** LIMITED SPACE -- aka don't dilly dally, friend! *** Up your odds of getting in by having a profile pic on your Yelp account More about Yelp Gets Schooled at UofL (bit.ly/yelpgetsschooled): Campus isn't just for students anymore. Yelp has joined with the University of Louisville to give Derby City residents a crash course on what's available for locals at their hometown university. No syllabi or exams required -- only exclusive, behind-the-scenes events that will leave you with a better understanding on what UofL has to offer to the community. More about The Gheens Science Hall and Rauch Planetarium (http://www.yelp.com/biz/gheens-science-hall-and-rauch-planetarium-louisville): The planetarium serves a variety of audiences, including pre-kindergarten through grade 12 students, college students and the general public. Its goal is to advance understanding of the universe in which we live, address the National Science Education Standards, state level curriculum science standards, post-secondary education, and serve as a public resource for astronomical and space science information.
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