Have someone infiltrate the Con Ed control room and shut down the grid. (Just kidding.)
Get ready for the Moon questions, "How big are those craters?" AND "How tall is that mountain in the crater?" You have been warned, Dave. Remember that the vast majority of people have never seen the Moon or Jupiter through a telescope. Many don't know that the Moon has no atmosphere, so a footprint will last thousands of years, or maybe millions. I wonder what the solar radiation will do to the Apollo landers in millions of years? Would they eventually corrode to dust, or be worn away by micro meteor impacts? Examining them after they have sat there for about 50 years would probably provide a good clue as to how long they will last. They might just outlast us and ALL our works on Earth. A LOT can happen in a million years. The human mind can't really grasp that amount of time. I'm still amazed that we can still find any dinosaur fossils. 65,000,000 years is a long time. Rain and ice flattened huge mountains in that amount of time. That is really the only way I can relate to it.