Where is the ISS now?

Live view

A blue screen may appear during "loss of signal" periods.
— ISS time in orbit —

since 06:20 UTC Nov. 20, 1998
— Continuously crewed —

since Nov. 2, 2000
— Expedition 58 duration —

since 01:40 UTC Dec. 20, 2018

Next event:

All times UTC


Crew: Expedition 58

Began Dec. 20, 2018; will transition to Expedition 59 on March 15, 2019

Transferred from Expedition 57

Oleg Kononenko, Roscosmos
     | Commander
Anne McClain, NASA
     Flight Engineer
David Saint-Jacques, CSA
     Flight Engineer

Launched: Dec. 3, 2018, aboard Soyuz MS-11
Expected landing: June 25, 2019

The Expedition 58 crew. From left to right: NASA astronaut Anne McClain, Russian cosmonaut Oleg Kononenko and Canadian Space Agency astronaut David Saint-Jaques. Credit: NASA

The Expedition 58 crew. From left to right: NASA astronaut Anne McClain, Russian cosmonaut Oleg Kononenko and Canadian Space Agency astronaut David Saint-Jaques. Credit: NASA


Currently docked and berthed spacecraft

Russian orbital segment

Zvezda aft

Spacecraft: Progress MS-10
Arrival: Nov. 18, 2018
Planned departure: June 3, 2019

 

Poisk zenith

Spacecraft: Soyuz MS-11
Arrival: Dec. 3, 2018
Planned departure: June 25, 2019

 

Pirs nadir

Unoccupied

 

Rassvet nadir

Unoccupied

 

US orbital segment

Unity nadir

Unoccupied

 

Harmony zenith

Unoccupied

 

Harmony nadir

Unoccupied

 

Harmony forward

Unoccupied

 

News

first-flower-space-station01.jpg

The crew on board the International Space Station conduct cutting edge research, inspire thousands of children into STEAM fields and is arguably a bigger, greater and more challenging project than going to the moon was nearly 50 years ago.

Read more news ›

Expeditions

Since Nov. 2, 2000, the International Space Station has been continuously occupied by at least two people. Over the last two decades more than 225 people have visited or lived aboard the ISS, including individuals from at least 10 countries. 

Learn about ISS expeditions ›

ISS configuration

The ISS consists of 16 pressurized modules and a truss structure with solar array wings spanning an area larger than a football field. It took dozens of rocket launches and over 1,000 crew-hours to assemble this $100 billion outpost.

ISS construction gallery ›