The Canadian Space Agency is hiring new astronauts, so five-year-old Juliet Munn-Lenz thought she'd put her name down for the job.
Juliet submitted a video résumé to the agency outlining why she's a pretty impressive candidate.
The Grande Prairie, Alta. girl's qualifications include that she knows "hundreds of facts about space" and "has graduated kindergarten with a grade one level math."
"What I really wanna do is be the first person on Mars!."
Juliet's goals including learning how to be an engineer and astrophysicist, but she also has one seriously big aspiration.
"What I really wanna do is be the first person on Mars!" she excitedly proclaims.
She'd be a pretty good hire, at least for fuel savings — Juliet says "I won't eat too much in space, because I'm tiny."
Clearly, her application struck a chord with Canada's astronauts, who shared it on Facebook with the comment "Thanks for sending us your impressive resume, Juliet! Dream big and reach for the stars!"
Watch Juliet's adorable video above.
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Bondar was the first Canadian woman to travel into space. In 1992, she flew on the Discovery, where she conducted experiments. Bondar left the Canadian Space Agency in 1992 in order to pursue her research on the physiological effects of microgravity.
Garneau was the first Canadian astronaut to go into space, and has completed three missions. His first was as a payload specialist on Shuttle Mission 41-G in 1984. He has spent over 677 hours in space, and was appointed as the president of the Canadian Space Agency in 2001. Garneau resigned from the position in 2005 to run in the federal election. He was named the Minister of Transport in Justin Trudeau's government.
Hadfield has completed three missions into space. He has degrees in mechanical engineering and aviation. and was a fighter pilot in the Canadian Armed Forces. During his 2012-2013 mission, he engaged millions of young people by posting incredible images from space to social media. Now retired, Hadfield is an author and public speaker, and has also released an album.
Bjarni Tryggvason flew as a payload specialist on the Space Shuttle Discovery in 1997. He was born in Iceland, but moved to Canada at a young age. He has a background in physics, mathematics and meteorology. Tryggvason is currently a visiting professor at Western University.
Williams has completed two flights into space in 1998 and 2007. He is trained in biology and physiology, and has worked as an emergency physician. He holds the Canadian record for longest time spent outside the spacecraft on one mission: 17 hours and 47 minutes over the course of three spacewalks. Williams retired as an active astronaut in 2008.
Payette is the second of two Canadian women to travel into space. She has completed two missions during her career: as a crew member on Space Shuttle Discovery in 1999, and as a flight engineer on Space Shuttle Endeavour in 2009. On that mission, she operated three robotic arms including the Canadarm and Canadarm2. Payette retired from the Canadian Space Agency in 2013.
MacLean was a payload specialist onboard Space Shuttle Columbia in 1992, and in 2006 he served as the mission specialist on Space Shuttle Atlantis. He was also the first Canadian to operate the Canadarm2. MacLean was the president of the Canadian Space Agency from 2008 to 2013.
On Thirsk's first mission to the International Space Station, he and six other crew mates performed 43 experiments over 17 days. He has a background in mechanical engineering and medicine. Thirsk resigned as an astronaut in 2012 to join the Canadian Institutes of Health Research in Ottawa.
In May 2016, it was announced that Saint-Jaques will be the next Canadian astronaut to go into space. He will complete a six-month mission aboard the International Space Station starting in November 2018. Saint-Jaques is trained in astrophysics and engineering, and has practised as a family doctor.