#5400 – 2019 First-Class Forever Stamp - First Moon Landing: The Moon

Condition
Price
Qty
- Mint Stamp(s)
Ships in 1 business day. i$1.25
$1.25
Mounts - Click Here
Condition
Price
Qty
- MM646215x49mm 15 Horizontal Strip Black Split-Back Mounts
Ships in 1 business day. i
$7.75
$7.75
- MM77234x49mm 15 Vertical Black Split-Back Mounts
Ships in 1 business day. i
$1.95
$1.95

U.S. #5400

2019 55¢ Moon Landing:  The Moon

Value:  55¢ 1-ounce First-class rate (Forever)
Issue Date:  July 19, 2019
First Day City:  Canaveral, FL
Type of Stamp:  Commemorative
Printed by:  Banknote Corporation of America
Printing Method:  Offset
Format:  Pane of 24
Self-Adhesive
Quantity Printed:  60,000,000
 
Neil Armstrong made history when he stepped out onto the Moon's surface on July 21, 1969.  Joined shortly after by Buzz Aldrin, the astronauts had several tasks to carry out in the little over two hours they had on the Moon's surface. One of the Apollo 11 crew's primary tasks was collecting soil and rock samples.  In all, they collected about 50 pounds of rocks and 13 pounds of soil.  Upon returning the rocks to Earth, it was discovered that they had found three new minerals, one of which was named after the three Apollo 11 astronauts (Armalcolite). Armstrong and Aldrin then positioned a device to measure the contents of the solar wind that blew across the Moon.  They also set up equipment to reflect laser beams from Earth, to help determine the exact distance between the Earth and the Moon.  Finally, they placed a passive seismometer to measure moonquakes and meteor crashes.  The most challenging of their tasts was planting the flag, because of the hard rock surface. While Armstrong and Aldrin carried out their tasks, Michael Collins orbited the Moon.  He performed maintenance work and prepared for their return.  They were reunited on July 21 and splashed down in teh Pacific on July 24.  Upon their return, President Nixon greeted them, saying, "As a result of what you've done, the world has never been closer together before."
Read More - Click Here


  • 2019 First-Class Forever Stamp - First Moon Landing NEW 2019 Moon Landing Stamps

    Commemorates the 50th anniversary of man’s first footstep on the moon’s surface by Neil Armstrong, Commander of the Apollo 11 mission.  First-ever US stamps to be printed on chrome paper!

    $2.25- $195.00
    BUY NOW
  • Mystic Mystery Mix Mystic's Famous Mystery Mix

    Build your collection quickly with this mixture of U.S. stamps, foreign stamps, and stamps on covers.  Hours of fun and excitement guaranteed!

    $49.95
    BUY NOW
  • 2018 Giant US Commemorative Collection, Mint, 132 Stamps 2018 US Commemorative Collection

    Get every 2018 US commemorative issued plus several bonus sheets, souvenir sheets, and panes – all at once in mint condition.

    $120.95
    BUY NOW

U.S. #5400

2019 55¢ Moon Landing:  The Moon

Value:  55¢ 1-ounce First-class rate (Forever)
Issue Date:  July 19, 2019
First Day City:  Canaveral, FL
Type of Stamp:  Commemorative
Printed by:  Banknote Corporation of America
Printing Method:  Offset
Format:  Pane of 24
Self-Adhesive
Quantity Printed:  60,000,000
 

Neil Armstrong made history when he stepped out onto the Moon's surface on July 21, 1969.  Joined shortly after by Buzz Aldrin, the astronauts had several tasks to carry out in the little over two hours they had on the Moon's surface.

One of the Apollo 11 crew's primary tasks was collecting soil and rock samples.  In all, they collected about 50 pounds of rocks and 13 pounds of soil.  Upon returning the rocks to Earth, it was discovered that they had found three new minerals, one of which was named after the three Apollo 11 astronauts (Armalcolite).

Armstrong and Aldrin then positioned a device to measure the contents of the solar wind that blew across the Moon.  They also set up equipment to reflect laser beams from Earth, to help determine the exact distance between the Earth and the Moon.  Finally, they placed a passive seismometer to measure moonquakes and meteor crashes.  The most challenging of their tasts was planting the flag, because of the hard rock surface.

While Armstrong and Aldrin carried out their tasks, Michael Collins orbited the Moon.  He performed maintenance work and prepared for their return.  They were reunited on July 21 and splashed down in teh Pacific on July 24.  Upon their return, President Nixon greeted them, saying, "As a result of what you've done, the world has never been closer together before."