We could tell you how Queensland plans to go home on a £ 360 billion aero-space program per year.
And how it was launched today in a 100km illegal paddle to the west of Goondiwindi, not too far from Tarawera's recreational land is incredible for its "carpet" from the dust, sand and Marthaguy, that cricketers are very scared about his lack.
That brings us to the story that we will bring with you: the assurance of men and women who dream dream.
As Blake Nikolic, Operations Director of Black Sky Aerospace (BSA), the power behind the launch of a Australian sub-orbital rocket yesterday.
But we prefer to talk about his other role, as son of Peter, a teacher of mathematics and science that ran outside as a young boy on October 4, 1957, looking past Southern Cross and beyond Sputnik 1, the first artificial satellite world.
That boy came to Peter as a "rocket" gas.
Blake Nikolic could not help but be infected with the same bug.
And today he had surrounded the media's scrum and was really infectious.
How it could not be. We spoke to Warren, who likes Peter and much of his generation, running out to the back yard to search for this mobile dot across the night sky in 1957 .
We could not help but bring one of our favorite films, October Skies.
He tells the story of Homer H. Hickam, Jr., the son of miners inspired by the Sputnik 1 launch to rock in the face of his father's wishes and eventually became a NASA engineer.
"I met him a few years ago," said Warren.
"And we have a lot in common.
"We were inspired by Sputnik, both of us built our own rockets and won the two state science awards … It became NASA scientist, he became a professional teacher."
We promised that we would not do a great deal of Warren's story.
"This is a big deal that you know, people have worked so hard. I do not want to take anything away from Blake and everyone's work," he said.
We're sorry Warren, but we do not think you will. Just add to it, because you indicate that something special is true in everywhere, a paddle between Tarawera and Westmar, two places that most Australians have never heard of.
It had not happened in the forefront, as said Cameron Dick, Minister for Development, Manufacturing, Infrastructure and Planning, Queensland.
"Ninety years ago this year, 26,000 people went to another ticket, the Eryr Farm Airport, four men strolled out of an airplane, one of Charles Kingsford Smith's."
It was the first tour across the Pacific Ocean.
"Ninety years later men and women are at the forefront of science, from air technology and space.
"Today Queensland reaches space space … It's a great base for a country and in Australia," he said.
"We are building a new economy and in this case there is a rocket science". And because of some of the most "world-leading" people, "Queensland's sky is not the limit, we can go beyond that," said Mr Dick.
We could not help but think about those young boys who looked back at heaven in 1957 and thought if they wanted them to be born 60 years later?
Mr Dick had paid tribute earlier to the "passion" of which everyone was involved.
And after seeing our first rocket launch alive, we can understand something of that "wow".
At the beginning, we were under pressure by its size.
Three to four meters high, rough depth of journium, and narrow at the waist.
But as they say, here is the fight in the dog, well, wow.
"Away away" was disappointing at a moment and then a tip of fastening speed quickly, and started to drag and click cameras, then disappeared, and then it was found and, finally, "did you do", he said with a real look.
A look at the camera's air frames and hoping to collect the remote arrow was an enthusiastic enthusiasm that we had not listened to an earlier story by Warren.
"I'm currently building a rocket. It's doing Mark 2.5 (2.5 times audio speeds." One seconds the next is not ".
For those who want the other story, here is it.
The first ever Australian rooster launched with a commercial charge paid to blow off a remote pad … near Tooobeah, yesterday.
And despite that paddock, literally on "Funny Farm", it's not a joke.
The launch runs a test that will prepare the way forward to space technology to collect data for industries such as mining, farming and communication.
"The advantages of Australia are launching our own rockets including revenue for local supply chains, the ease of international regulatory burdens and reduced turning times," said Blake Nikolic, Operations Director for Black Sky Aerospace (BSA)
"With a global market worth US $ 360 billion seeing exponential growth, Australia will benefit naturally by companies such as BSA that supports the satellite market; Ever grows and beyond, "said Mr Nikolic. The FSA specializes in payment system delivery systems through consuming systems and vehicles that provide access to redirect defining calibration and simulation systems and the acquisition of traditional data.
"We simply do not need to send a multi-billion dollar satellite into a space to collect data on our farmer's crops any more. A successful launch of a Scaen190 undergraduate rocket will see space and satellite accessibility more affordable and much more sustainable for SMEs, "he said.
It supports the first ever rocket launch with a commercial pay payment at Queensland University and Hypersonix Foundation, Professor Michael Smart, who is a part of the team that supplying a carbon composite panel for the launch wage load The charge charge will include three commercial sensor packages from Hypersonix, the Australian Center for Space Engineering Research (ACSER) and Dekunu Technologies.
PS: Why paddock around Tarawera?
Two reasons. One, the lack of separate air traffic, forms a million aviation.
And two, a good working relationship with the owner of the property, Roger Mulckey.
MORE to come – it's good news for Goondiwindi