The Perserverance Rover was launched by NASA on 30th July 2020 and landed on Mars on 18th February 2021.

It’s planned to be live for at least one Mars year (about 687 Earth days) and is seeking signs of past microbial life, collecting and caching samples, and preparing for future human missions.

It is currently exploring the Jezero Crater, and its current location is:


The map allows you to scroll and pan around to see where the Rover has been.  Each dot represents the end point of a drive and is labeled with the day, or sol, on Mars, that the rover stopped.

The Perseverance Rover sends daily weather reports back from Mars – you can see the detailed reports on Pressure, sunrise and sunset here and a summary of the current and last couple of days weather below.

We have Fahrenheit to Centigrade converters here but as a persepctive -100F = -73c and 0F = -18C


Immense thanks to NASA Mars 2020 Mission for allowing us to use these trackers.

As you can imagine the science that is built into the Instruments on the Rover is truly state of the art in order to gather information on the Martian geology, atmosphere and environmental conditions.

You can see detailed explainations of each of the items here