Imagining the Space is always fascinating. Space travels has gone from fantasy to reality in just fifty years. All human progresses make me wonder where we will be fifty years from now. Trips to the Moon, humans in Earth orbit, and plans for exploring Mars all dominated thinking in the twentieth century. For instance, Mars is a rich destination for scientific discovery and robotic and human exploration as we expand our presence into the solar system. Its formation and evolution can help us learn more about our own planet’s history and future. The fact that Mars had conditions suitable for life in its past makes us eager to find out more and more. Future exploration could uncover evidence of life, answering one of the fundamental mysteries of the cosmos: Does life exist beyond Earth? Curiosity is a feature of the human nature. In fact, according to Professor Roger Launius, when we think about exploration we usually think about human engagement in it. But is the human body meant to survive outside the atmosphere? Clearly not. Humans are fragile, their human need (food, water, oxygen…) require a vast amounts of money to pay for the extra engineering. Besides, we have to consider our aversion for risking the human life. Most of the achievements related to space exploration has been reached due to robots. In this sense they are “Human Helpers”. This raises important questions: do we really need humans to explore space? Or are machines a better alternative to reach into the solar system and beyond?