CAFE 102 OPEN
The Bldg. 102 Café dining room is open for seating with social distant guidelines in effect. Take-out is also available. Masks must be worn to enter the cafeteria. Employees must adhere to social distancing with the dining room. Bldg. 351 Café will remain closed.
Breakfast served 6:30 a.m. to 9:00 a.m.
• Pre-packaged hot breakfast
• Breakfast sandwiches
Lunch served 10:30 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
• Pre-packaged Entrée with 2 sides
• Boxed Lunch (sandwich, chips, cookie, and drink)
• Grab-and-Go Sandwiches, Salads, and Wraps
In order to speed transactions, we ask that patrons use credit or debit cards instead of transferring cash
Gate 12 OPEN to deliveries
Gate 5 Open
101 Lobby CLOSED to Visitors
NASA Medical Clinic - OPEN
NASA Fitness Center - CLOSED
102 Cafeteria - OPEN (Dine- In and Take-Out)
351 Cafeteria - CLOSED
Coast Guard Galley OPEN to Coast Guard Personnel
Coast Guard Exchange with Face Masks
Monday – Friday 7:00 am- 2:00 pm
Saturday & Sunday - CLOSED
NASA Michoud Assembly Facility
Michoud Assembly Facility in New Orleans is a world-class manufacturing facility providing vital support to NASA exploration and discovery missions. Michoud is NASA-owned and managed for the agency by the Marshall Space Flight Center.
Michoud is unique in that it contains one of the largest production buildings in the nation. Its vertical assembly building proved a critical resource for stacking components of the space shuttle external tank, which was constructed, tested and delivered to NASA's Kennedy Space Center by Michoud throughout the Space Shuttle Program. Between 1979 and 2010, the facility produced 136 tanks; only one of these was never used for spaceflight.
Today, Michoud supports several major projects for America's next generation of space transportation vehicles, including NASA's Space Launch System (SLS) heavy-lift rocket, managed by Marshall, and the Orion spacecraft, managed by Johnson Space Center. Michoud's highly skilled work force is manufacturing and assembling Orion and also will build the critical core stage of the SLS, which is intended to take human explorers farther into our solar system than ever before.