It may sound like a bad joke, but a space station the size of a bus literally falls out of the sky and it is expected that parts of it will hit Earth on the day of April Fool's Day, giving or taking a day and a half. And while the likelihood of someone being hit by space debris in Connecticut is quite low, it has happened at least one other time in the US
Tiangong-1, China's first space station and experimental space laboratory, was launched in September 2011 the disposal plan has a controlled reentry for the station. The local people would control the engines of the aircraft and slow down its descent considerably.
"The engines would have been fired at a certain moment, so it would re-enter the atmosphere and burn in a large, uninhabited region of the South Pacific," said the European Space Agency in a blog post. "Any surviving pieces would fall into the ocean, far away from any populated areas."
But that's not what's going to happen this weekend.
In March 201
"ESA is expected to return unchecked," says ESA.
And some pieces are likely to come through this fiery reentry, though no one knows exactly where they will end.
The organization Aerospace Corp. has Their analysis indicates that the station will re-enter somewhere between 43 degrees North and 43 degrees South latitudes, including Northern California and New Jersey, as well as parts of Southern Europe, China, and Japan.  19659002] Connecticut is among a high number of states considered to be "high risk areas." Others include parts of Nevada, Oregon, Idaho, Utah, Colorado, Wyoming, South Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri, Iowa , Minnesota, Michigan, Illinois, Ohio, West Virginia, Pennsylvania, Maryland, New York, Boston, Rhode Island, Vermont and New Hampshire
It will not be possible to specify a more exact location until hours before reentry, but chances are that Being struck by a piece of the space station is extraordinarily low: about one million times smaller than winning a Powerball jackpot – and if you live in one of the high-risk areas, Aerospace Corp. estimates.
The organization says the odds are less than 1 to 1 trillion. And the ESA estimates that it is even smaller: 1 in 300 trillion.
Andrew Abraham, a senior member of Aerospace Corp.'s technical staff, tells NBC News that the debris is more likely to fall into the ocean or a piece of uninhabited land.
But the chances are just so small. Lottie Williams may know that better than anyone else.
Williams is the only person known to have been hit by falling space debris. In 1997, she walked through a park in Tulsa, Oklahoma, when she and her friends saw a fireball in the sky. Half an hour later she felt a strange knock on her shoulder. She also heard something else fall to the ground. It was a piece of the Delta II rocket.
"The weight was comparable to an empty soda can," she told Fox News. "It looked like a piece of cloth, except when you knock it, it sounded metallic."
Two decades earlier, in July 1979, Americans watched the sky in awe as Skylab, America's first manned space station, fell to earth. While some feared being hit by space debris, others celebrated and made it a commercial opportunity. There were several Skylab parties and a hotel in Charlotte, North Carolina calling itself an official crash zone with a painted finish.
Although Tiangong-1 is likely to attract less attention, people in the sky might see some streaks. The time of reentry depends on how close they are to re-entry.
If any part of the Tiangong-1 falls on your property, it could even be harmful to your health. If you see any debris, you should contact the local authorities.
Here you can see the exact location of the satellite.
Patch reporter Dan Hampton has contributed to this report.