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Lego's NASA Apollo Saturn V Is Still 20% Off!

LEGO Ideas NASA Apollo Saturn V.
LEGO Ideas NASA Apollo Saturn (Image credit: Lego)

NASA's Apollo 11 moon landing celebrates its 50th anniversary this year, and Lego set the stage with this epic Saturn V moon rocket set, which is on sale now for 20% off via the Lego online store.

The Lego Ideas NASA Apollo Saturn V set is on sale for $95.99, (opens in new tab) down from its normal $119.99. The 1969-piece includes a towering Saturn V moon rocket that stands more than 39 inches (100 cm) tall and can be displayed upright or horizontal on an included stand. 

Black Friday Lego Deals: The Best Lego Ideas for Space Fans (opens in new tab)

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Lego Ideas NASA Apollo Saturn V | Was $119.99, Now $95.99 (opens in new tab)

Lego's NASA Apollo Saturn V includes the iconic Apollo moon rocket, astronaut microfigures, a lunar lander, command module and instruction booklet that includes Apollo 11 facts.

I built the Lego Saturn V moon rocket with my daughter (opens in new tab) when it came out in 2017, and the set was nearly as tall her when we were finished. Its stages come apart to see the intricate engine details of each stage.

It also includes a lunar lander and command module in the payload fairing, a moon landing scene complete with miniature moonwalking astronauts and a splashdown capsule. 

The Lego NASA Apollo Saturn V set is on sale on Amazon (opens in new tab), too, but that the price cut there is not as deep as Lego's own sale. Amazon has the set on sale for $99.99, a 17% price cut. 

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Lego NASA Apollo Saturn V on Amazon | $99.99 (Save $20) (opens in new tab)

Amazon's Lego Saturn V deal is $16 more than Lego's own sale, but still a $20 savings from the regular price. 

Lego's NASA's Apollo Saturn V moon rocket is not the only space-themed set on sale from the brick-building toy company. Earlier this year, Lego unveiled a full line of Mars exploration sets assembled (so to speak) with guidance from NASA scientists. 

Many of those sets, which depict a space station, Mars bases and Mars shuttles, are on sale on both Amazon and Lego's online store. Here's a roundup of those best deals.

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LEGO City Space Mars Research Shuttle | Was $40 | Down to $32 (opens in new tab)

This 273-piece set lets you explore Mars from the comfort of your own home. It includes 2 Lego city Mars astronaut minifigures and pieces that build a space shuttle model, a Mars rover and a helidrone. 

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LEGO City Rover Testing Drive | Was $30 | Down to $24 (opens in new tab)

With this 202-piece set, you can build a rover ready to explore the Martian surface. Complete with a crew of 2 Lego city minifigure astronauts, this set comes with the pieces to build a rover with an opening cockpit, a grappling arm you can use to "take Martian samples," a solar power generator and other tools that your astronaut crew can use on Mars. 

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LEGO City Space Lunar Space Station | Was $60 | Down to $48 (opens in new tab)

Lego doesn't just take you to Mars, with this Lego set you can also explore and set up camp on the moon! With this 412-piece set, you can build a lunar base and explore the moon with your friends. The set comes complete with 2 Lego city astronaut minifigures, 2 space station astronaut crew minifigures, a robot, a shuttle, a central airlock, a living module and much more. 

You can see more amazing Black Friday Tech Deals from our sister sites Tom's Guide, Tom's Hardware and Tech Radar.

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Tariq Malik
Tariq Malik

Tariq is the Editor-in-Chief of and joined the team in 2001, first as an intern and staff writer, and later as an editor. He covers human spaceflight, exploration and space science, as well as skywatching and entertainment. He became's Managing Editor in 2009 and Editor-in-Chief in 2019. Before joining, Tariq was a staff reporter for The Los Angeles Times covering education and city beats in La Habra, Fullerton and Huntington Beach. He is also an Eagle Scout (yes, he has the Space Exploration merit badge) and went to Space Camp four times as a kid and a fifth time as an adult. He has journalism degrees from the University of Southern California and New York University. To see his latest project, you can follow Tariq on Twitter.