Saturn V | Apollo 14

National Aeronautics and Space Administration launch of a Saturn V Rocket

Launch Status

National Aeronautics and Space Administration was scheduled to launch a Saturn V rocket as part of the Apollo 14 mission. The launch window for the Human Exploration mission was on Sun, Jan 31st, 1971, 4:03 PM EST from Launch Complex 39A Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA. Don’t miss this exciting rocket launch! Watch the launch video of the Saturn V and experience the excitement for yourself.


Alan Shepard

Alan Shepard

Commander - American

Rear Admiral Alan Bartlett Shepard Jr. was an American astronaut, naval aviator, test pilot, and businessman. In 1961 he became the first American to travel into space, and in 1971 he walked on the Moon.

Stuart Roosa

Stuart Roosa

Command Module Pilot - American

Stuart Allen "Stu" Roosa was an American aeronautical engineer, United States Air Force pilot, test pilot, and NASA astronaut, who was the Command Module Pilot for the Apollo 14 mission. The mission lasted from January 31 to February 9, 1971 and was the third mission to land astronauts (Alan Shepard and Edgar Mitchell) on the Moon. While Shepard and Mitchell spent two days on the lunar surface, Roosa conducted experiments from orbit in the Command Module Kitty Hawk. He was one of 24 people to travel to the Moon.

Edgar Mitchell

Edgar Mitchell

Lunar Module Pilot - American

Edgar Dean "Ed" Mitchell was a United States Navy officer and aviator, test pilot, aeronautical engineer, ufologist and NASA astronaut. As the Lunar Module Pilot of Apollo 14, he spent nine hours working on the lunar surface in the Fra Mauro Highlands region, making him the sixth person to walk on the Moon.


Launch Complex 39A

Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA


Saturn V

The Saturn V was a human-rated expendable rocket used by NASA between 1967 and 1973. Most notably, the Saturn V took the Apollo program to the Moon. It still remains the world's tallest, heaviest, and most powerful rocket ever brought to operational status and is the only launch vehicle to take humans beyond LEO.

National Aeronautics and Space Administration

The National Aeronautics and Space Administration is an independent agency of the executive branch of the United States federal government responsible for the civilian space program, as well as aeronautics and aerospace research. NASA have many launch facilities but most are inactive. The most commonly used pad will be LC-39B at Kennedy Space Center in Florida.