Best smart telescopes in 2024: Observe and image the cosmos

The best smart telescopes have revolutionized the way we explore the night sky by effortlessly merging imaging technology with astronomy. Smart telescopes come equipped with integrated electronics, connectivity features and are largely controlled via smartphone apps that enhance your stargazing experience. Designed for both novice astronomers and seasoned stargazers, smart telescopes cater to a wide range of users with different experience levels.

Although they often come with a steep price tag, smart telescopes are user-friendly, easy to set up and have a sleek, stylish design. They’re not too complicated for beginners to use thanks to their simple interface, automation and extensive databases. Plus, they’re powerful enough to see you through for years to come without the danger of outgrowing it as your skills grow. You won’t end up buying a ‘beginner telescope’ and then having to upgrade a year or so later.

Smart telescopes are undoubtedly impressive, but if you prefer the more traditional approach to stargazing then you’ll want to check out our best telescopes guide, along with the best telescopes for seeing planets and best telescopes for deep space. For more budget-friendly options, we have a guide to the best beginner telescopes and the best telescopes for kids for budding young astronomers.

The quick list

Here’s a quick overview of all the products in this guide — if there’s a particular smart scope you like the look of, click the picture or the ‘read more below’ and it’ll take you straight to a more in-depth look.

The best smart telescopes we recommend in 2024

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Best overall

Unistellar eQuinox 2

Best overall: This smart telescope offers simple astronomy powered by a clever smartphone app

Specifications

Optical design: Newtonian Reflector
Aperture: 4.49-inches / 114mm
Focal length: 450mm
Focal ratio: f/4
Highest useful magnification: 400x digital
Total kit weight: 19.8 lbs / 9kg
Mount type: Motorized GoTo alt-azimuth
Battery life: 11 hours
Resolution: 6.2MP
Database size: 37 million stars, 5000+ celestial objects

Reasons to buy

+

Simple, beautiful layout

+

Incredibly quick to view cosmos

+

Get enhanced astro photos

+

Smartphone app is reliable

Reasons to avoid

Average image resolution

Difficult to orientate in twilight

Focusing a little tricky at times

Buy it if

✅ You want a telescope you can grow with: This scope is good for users of all experience levels, so you won’t need to upgrade.

✅ You live in a town or city: It has a Smart Light Pollution Reduction feature which is ideal for users who don’t live near a dark sky site and want to use it in their backyard.

You want to do long nights of stargazing: It has the longest battery life on this list at 11 hours, making it a dream for long dark nights of stargazing.

Don’t buy it if:

❌ You want excellent moon views: Although we were impressed by the views of galaxies and deep space, we thought the lunar views were lacking.

❌ You’re on a budget: You’re unlikely to find a budget-friendly smart telescope and this one definitely isn’t the cheapest.

The bottom line

🔎 Unistellar eQuinox 2: An easy-to-use motorized smart telescope that can locate night sky objects with the press of a button, the eQuinox 2 can have you exploring the stars in minutes with no prior knowledge. ★★★★½

Design-wise, the Unistellar Equinox 2 is incredibly sleek and stylish (but that can also be said about most smart telescopes), and it’s almost identical to its predecessor, the Equinox. The simple design makes this scope incredibly easy to use, and having just one button on the telescope itself makes it a dream for beginners who might not have any experience with telescopes. We also noted in our full Unistellar eQuinox 2 review that the app is well laid out into three distinct sections — you can switch between telescope operation, engage with the astronomy community and monitor/change settings.

We found the app incredibly quick and easy to use, and the views come thick and fast once you’re set up. You can navigate and search for various objects in the night sky and overall we thought the telescope performs very well. There’s a Smart Light Pollution Reduction feature which is great for users who live in urban areas, and we were really impressed with the images it generated — we got stunning views of galaxies such as M51 the Whirlpool Galaxy, M82 the Cigar Galaxy and several star clusters. That said, we did think the lunar views were slightly unimpressive.

We’d definitely recommend buying the backpack if you plan to take it outside of the home with you, as we would’ve struggled without it. We were also a bit let down by the fact that it doesn’t orientate until well after it’s already dark — it would be useful to have it set up ready to go once darkness hits, but we had to navigate without the use of the finderscope to begin with, which wasn’t ideal. That said, in the winter months and areas with a very dark sky, you’ll be able to use the GoTo function effortlessly without encountering any issues at all.

  • Read our full Unistellar eQuinox 2 review
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Unistellar eQuinox 2
Attributes Notes
Design Slim, sleek, neat package.
Performance Impressive view of galaxies and nebulas.
Functionality Doesn’t orientate until well after twilight, easy once oriented.

Best for larger budgets

Unistellar eVscope 2

Best for larger budgets: A sleek and smart astronomical instrument that astrophotographers will love

Specifications

Optical design: Reflector
Aperture: 4.5-inches / 114mm
Focal length: 450mm
Focal ratio: f/4
Highest useful magnification: 50x optical, 150x digital
Weight: 19.8 lbs (9kg) including tripod
Mount type: Motorized GoTo alt-azimuth
Battery life: 9 hours
Resolution: 7.7MP
Database size: 37 million stars, 5000+ celestial objects

Reasons to buy

+

Effortlessly simple setup

+

Stunning, sleek design is jaw-dropping

+

Nikon eyepiece for those who want it

+

App is well-designed and easy to control

Reasons to avoid

Extremely pricey, especially for new astronomers

May not appeal to purist telescope users

Buy it if

✅ You focus on astrophotography: For users who want to capture stunning images of the night sky, this is the scope to go for.

✅ You favor ease of use: This scope is incredibly minimalistic and simple to use, making it perfect for those who don’t want to spend ages finding celestial objects yourself.

Don’t buy it if:

❌ You don’t have a large budget: Feels like an obvious point to make, but this scope is on the higher end of the spectrum when it comes to cost, so users who don’t have a big budget to spend may want to consider other options.

❌ You’re not fussed about astrophotography: If you aren’t bothered about capturing detailed astrophotos, then there are likely more suitable options out there that cost a lot less.

The bottom line

🔎 Unistellar eVscope 2: A fantastically designed telescope, brilliant for photographers who want to get into astronomy and have the budget or astronomers who want an all-in-one system that’s simple to use and set up. ★★★★½

The Unistellar eVscope 2 is a fantastically designed telescope with a minimalist feel and solid quality all around. As we mentioned in our Unistellar eVscope 2 telescope review, we could tell that every aspect of the telescope has been carefully designed. The eyepiece gives it more of a traditional feel, and we found it comfortable to use, although the soft rubber surrounding it does tend to trap dust and fibers.

Even if you have little to no astronomy experience or knowledge of the night sky, the Unistellar eVscope 2 is ridiculously easy to use and set up and it’ll guide you to certain celestial objects with just the tap of your phone screen. It’s beginner-friendly in every single way except the huge $5000 price tag. The telescope is operated solely through an app, so you’ll need to make sure all your devices are fully charged before you head out or bring one of the best power banks out with you. 

We did find the image can be quite laggy, but the Explore mode is incredibly useful for astronomers of any level, showing you all the objects visible in the night sky accurately to the date and time you’re using it, which takes a lot of the guesswork out of the experience.

For astrophotographers, the 7.7MP camera may not equal that of a traditional telescope with an eyepiece, but it certainly matches or outperforms many of the designated astrocams on the market. That said, we thought it was as close to perfection as you can currently get for budding astrophotographers.

Overall, there’s no denying the $5000 price tag will render it inaccessible to many users, but when you think about the technology it possesses, not only for observing but also for capturing images (including a Nikon eyepiece), it’s akin to one of the best mirrorless cameras on the market, so we think that although it’s undoubtedly very expensive, it’s worth the money if you can afford it. 

  • Read our full Unistellar eVscope 2 telescope review
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Unistellar eVscope 2
Attributes Notes
Design Incredibly stunning looks and solid telescope construction.
Performance Object go-to is intuitive and fast.
Functionality App allows you to easily go-to celestial objects.

Best for resolution

Vaonis Vespera II

Best for resolution: A huge step up from its predecessor, the Vespera II has the highest resolution on this list

Specifications

Optical design: Refractor
Aperture: 2-inches / 50 mm
Focal Length: 250mm
Focal ratio: f/5
Highest useful magnification: Unstated
Total kit weight: 12.96 lbs / 5.87kg
Mount type: Computerized GoTo altazimuth
Battery life: 4 hours
Resolution: 8.3MP
Image database: 3400 celestial bodies

Reasons to buy

+

Great for nebulas

+

Very inexpensive

+

Produces brilliant, detailed images

Reasons to avoid

No good for planets

Decreased battery life

Buy it if

✅ You want detailed images: The 8.3MP sensor produces amazing images, with the ability to boost it to 24MP with Vaonis’ Live Mosaic Capture.

✅ You want to travel with it: While only slightly heavier than the original Vespera, the Vespera II is still incredibly portable.

Don’t buy it if:

❌ You want to see planets: The Vespera II is best suited for nebulas and deep space viewing.

❌ You want to do long sessions: The battery life has decreased to 4 hours, so it wouldn’t be good for long stargazing sessions unless you have a power bank.

The bottom line

Vaonis Vespera II: An incredible smart telescope that is inexpensive, beginner-friendly and produces amazing images of nebulas. We were very impressed, although the short battery life is disappointing. ★★★★★

One of our complaints about the original Vespera was the underwhelming 2MP images. It was fine for beginners, but we definitely felt it could be improved, so we were thrilled to see the resolution in the Vespera II has been boosted more than four times to 8.3MP, which is currently the highest on this list. With Vaonis’ patented Live mosaic capture, users can capture up to four times the field of view of the scope and boost the resolution to a massive 24MP.

One downside is the short battery life. Considering it’s a fantastic option in terms of portability and how easy it is to carry and transport, it’s a shame that the battery life is only 4 hours — especially when you consider the original Vespera had an 8-hour battery life. So you can technically take it out to remote dark sky sites, but you can’t actually use it for any longer than 4 hours (without a power bank) once you’re there. It also doesn’t come with a tripod, so you’ll need to fork out extra cash on top of the $1590 price tag, which is disappointing. Otherwise, it’s a fantastic all-in-one, ready-to-go kit.

The Vespera II features live autofocus and live image enhancement which automatically gets rid of bad images and uses image-stacking to enhance clarity in real-time. Extra-low dispersion glass is used to ensure fantastic image quality across the field of view, and it saves the images as RAW files which you can edit in one of the best photo editing apps. It produces fantastic images of nebulas with incredible detail and clarity, although it isn’t any good for planetary viewing, similar to its predecessor.

We are currently reviewing the Vaonis Vespera II and will update this list once our full review is published. So far though, we are mightily impressed, especially for the price and are rating it highly. However, there are a few quirks and limitations that prevent us from placing it higher on this guide.

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Vaonis Vespera II
Attributes Notes
Design Portable and fairly lightweight, although it doesn’t come with a tripod.
Performance Produces amazing images of nebulas, but isn’t good for viewing planets.
Functionality Battery life has decreased to 4 hours.

Best for versatility

Unistellar Odyssey Pro

Best for versatility: A top-notch smart scope for all types of astrophotography that you can easily transport around with you

Specifications

Optical design: Newtonian Reflector
Aperture: 3.35-inches / 85mm
Focal Length: 320mm
Focal ratio: f/3.9
Highest useful magnification: Unstated
Total kit weight: 14.3 lbs (6.5kg)
Mount type: Motorized Alt-Azimuth
Battery life: 5 hours
Resolution: 4.1MP
Image database: 37 million stars, 5000+ celestial objects

Reasons to buy

+

Good for all types of astro

+

More lightweight than other Unistellar models

Reasons to avoid

Very expensive

Resolution isn’t the best

Buy it if

✅ You’re heavy into astrophotography: This scope can view the moon, planets and deep space, making it a great all-rounder for astrophotography.

✅ You want to travel with it: It’s substantially lighter than the other models in the Unistellar range, so it’s great for taking to remote dark sky sites.

Don’t buy it if:

❌ You’re on a budget: Although it’s not a scope you’d need to replace any time soon, not everyone has the budget for a $3999 smart scope.

❌ You want super detailed images: If resolution is what you’re going for, the Equinox 2 or eVscope 2 would be better suited.

The bottom line

🔎 Unistellar Odyssey Pro: An ideal blend of portability with stunning optical views, the Odyssey Pro is great for viewing all types of celestial objects and is light enough to take on stargazing trips with you. ★★★★

If you’ve been reading this guide and wishing there was a telescope with the optical prowess of Unistellar with the portability of the Vespera Vaonis, then you’re in luck. The Odyssey Pro is the newest offering from Unistellar, and it seems to hit that sweet spot perfectly. 

Although it doesn’t have the same resolution as the Equinox 2 or the eVscope 2 (in fact, the only scope in this list that has less than the Odyssey Pro is the Vespera), the advantage it has over its two siblings is portability. The total kit weight of the Odyssey Pro is 14.3 lbs (6.5kg), which, compared to the 19.8 lbs (9kg) of both the Equinox 2 and the eVscope 2, is much lighter and more manageable if you want to transport it to remote dark sky sites.

It does have a shorter battery life than the other Unistellar scopes, but we think 5 hours is still decent enough. Plus, if you want to do any longer stargazing sessions, you can always take a power bank with you. 

We’re currently conducting a review of the Unistellar Odyssey Pro so we will update this guide once the review is published, but Unistellar claims on their website that it’s ‘excellent’ for deep-sky and ‘very good’ for planets. In contrast, the eQuinox 2 and the eVscope 2 were only rated as ‘good’ for planetary viewing. One of the things we were disappointed about with the Equinox 2 was the underwhelming lunar views, so we are very interested to see whether the Odyssey Pro is any better for that.

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Unistellar Odyssey Pro
Attributes Notes
Design Sleek black finish, more lightweight than the other Unistellar models.
Performance Very good for viewing planets and excellent for deep space.
Functionality 5 hours battery life is decent, but not as long as the other Unistellar models.

Best budget

Vaonis Vespera Observation Station

Best budget: A small and lightweight smart scope, ideal for beginners and veterans alike

Specifications

Optical design: Apochromatic (APO) quadruplet refractor
Aperture: 2-inches / 50mm
Focal length: 200mm
Focal ratio: f/4
Highest useful magnification: 33x equivalent
Total kit weight: 11 lbs / 5kg
Mount type: Motorized GoTo alt-azimuth
Battery life: 8 hours
Resolution: 2MP
Database size: Unstated

Reasons to buy

+

Fully automatic operation from app

+

Creates shareable images

+

Cuts through light pollution

Reasons to avoid

Can’t observe planets

Basic images of the moon

Images lack sharpness and resolution

Buy it if

✅ You’re on a budget: …relatively speaking. Compared to traditional scopes it seems expensive, but it’s the cheapest smart telescope on this list, so as far as smart scopes specifically go, this is the one to get if you can’t stretch your budget very far.

✅ You want something lightweight to travel with: It’s also the lightest option on this list at just 11 lbs / 5kg, making it a great option to take with you to dark sky sites without breaking your back.

Don’t buy it if:

❌ You want to view the moon and planets: It’s more suited to deep-sky viewing, so it’s best to avoid it if you want lunar or planetary views.

❌ You want good quality images: While the images it can capture are acceptable, they lack sharpness and resolution.

The bottom line

🔎 Vaonis Vespera Observation Station An easy-to-use and futuristic-looking solution for beginners in light-polluted cities, the Vaonis Vespera Observation Station features impressive live image-stacking for galaxies and nebulas but it lacks resolution and can’t image planets. ★★★★½

Design-wise, it’s the smallest smart telescope on this list, weighing 11 lbs (5kg) and measuring only 15-inches (40cm) tall. It has a futuristic curvy look to it and physically, there isn’t much to it — just a button and the motorized arm. But that said, simplicity is a common theme among smart telescopes.

One thing we noted in our full Vaonis Vespera review was that the images were fairly low resolution at just 1920×1080 pixels, which is only 2MP — quite underwhelming if you’re a photographer. The images would be fine if all you want to do is show your mates who don’t have any photography knowledge and say ‘hey look isn’t this cool’, but for anyone wanting more sharpness and detail, we’d opt for one of the better options on this list if you can afford to do so.

We thought it coped really well with light pollution, making it a great contender if you live in an urban area, although it’s not the best choice for viewing planets or the moon.

We found it ridiculously easy to set up and calibrate — it’s pretty much a case of putting it on the floor, opening it up and waiting for it to calibrate itself. As far as beginner telescopes go, we’d have no hesitation recommending the Vaonis Vespera for its price, ease of use and user-friendly features.

We are currently reviewing the newer Vespera II — it has more megapixels and is only marginally more expensive than the original Vespera, so keep your eyes peeled for our Vespera II review coming soon.

  • Read our full Vaonis Vespera review
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Vaonis Vespera Observation Station
Attributes Notes
Design Futuristic curvy design.
Performance Copes well with light pollution but can’t observe planets.
Functionality Easy to set-up.

Best for light pollution

Vaonis Stellina

Best for tight budgets: Ideal for your backyard with City Light Suppression to produce stunning images

Specifications

Optical design: Apochromatic doublet refractor
Aperture: 3.15-inches / 80mm
Focal length: 400mm
Focal ratio: f/5
Highest useful magnification: up to 50x equivalent, 100x with digital zoom
Weight: 24.25 lbs / 11kg
Mount type: Alt-azimuth
Battery life: 5 hours
Resolution: 6.4MP
Database size: Unstated

Reasons to buy

+

Easy to use

+

Attractive images

+

Impressive City Light Suppression leaves no trace of light pollution

Reasons to avoid

Not suitable for observing planets

Heaviest option on this list

Poor instructions

Buy it if

✅ You live in an urban area: It has impressive CLS (City Light Suppression) eliminating light pollution from cities and towns.

✅ You want good images: Its 6.2MP camera is the second-best on this list, and we found the images impressive even under less than favorable conditions.

Don’t buy it if:

❌ You want something lightweight: It’s the heaviest option on this list, so if weight is a concern, look at other options.

❌ You want to photograph planets: It’s not ideal for planetary viewing — for that you might want to check out one of the smart scopes from Unistellar.

You’re a beginner: While it’s easy enough once you get the hang of it, there are a few aspects that could trip beginners up.

The bottom line

🔎 Vaonis Stellina: Easy to control and provides delightful images directly to your phone or tablet within minutes. Once you have mastered the setup procedure, it trades versatility for ease of use. ★★★★

The bigger sister to the Vespera, the Vaonis Stellina has more megapixels and more magnification, but it’s also heavier and more expensive. It does have a couple of small design niggles, as we noted in our Vaonis Stellina review, but we didn’t see any dealbreakers and overall we thought it was sleek, compact and robust.

While it is easily transportable when you have the backpack, it’s worth keeping in mind that the Vaonis Stellina is the heaviest smart telescope on this list, weighing 24.25 lbs / 11kg. It would certainly be a telescope that’s more for the backyard (unless the weight doesn’t bother you), which is handy if you live in an urban area as its CLS (City Light Suppression) leaves no trace of light pollution in any of the images. We thought the stars and nebulas were represented accurately and the stars were overall pretty good quality, although not quite as sharp as we’d like.

We did note that the instructions were quite poor (or nonexistent), which could leave beginners scratching their heads if they don’t know how to set it up. Although the process is fairly straightforward, a simple sheet of instructions would make a world of difference for beginners.

But once it’s set up, you can leave it to its own devices and retreat into the warm indoors, where you can continue viewing the results and choose new targets to capture, provided you stay within its 10-yard hotspot range — a wonderful advantage if it’s a particularly cold night.

  • Read our full Vaonis Stellina review
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Vaonis Stellina
Attributes Notes
Design Suitcase shaped, although it’s the heaviest on this list.
Performance CLS leaves no trace of light pollution.
Functionality Poor instructions could be tricky for beginners.

Best smart telescopes: Comparison

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Product Rating
Unistellar eQuinox 2 ★★★★½
Unistellar eVscope 2 ★★★★½
Vaonis Vespera II ★★★★★
Unistellar Odyssey Pro ★★★★½
Vaonis Vespera ★★★★½
Vaonis Stellina ★★★★

Reviews coming soon

Some exciting new products are coming to the world of smart telescopes in 2024, here are just a few to keep your eyes peeled for…

Vaonis Hestia: The first ever smartphone-based telescope, you simply place your smartphone on Hestia’s ocular, align it with the celestial object of your choice and you’ll be treated to a whole new world of exploration right there from your smartphone. The unit itself isn’t much bigger than a phone, weighing just 1.87 lbs (850g) and measures 6.7 x 9.5 x 2.2 inches (17 x 24 x 5.5cm), taking stargazing to a whole new level of portability. It operates without electronics, so there’s no battery (and therefore no risk of power loss). It was expected to ship in late 2023, so it should be with users in time for the solar eclipse in April 2024. Retailing at around $299, it’s a bargain.

Vaonis Vespera Pro: It seems Vaonis have upped their astrophotography game with the Vespera Pro, which will include a 12.5MP sensor — the most detailed of any smart telescope so far, and you can even bump it up to 32MP in panorama mode. They’ve improved the battery life from 4 hours up to a huge 11 hours, and it has a feature called Master Dark Automatic Calibration. Considering we struggled to get it to calibrate until well after twilight, this will be an interesting feature. This has the potential to be a fantastic smart telescope for astrophotographers, starting at $2499 and available in May 2024.

Celestron Origin: Celestron has also now entered the smart telescope game with the Origin. We love their more traditional telescopes, so we can’t wait to try out their first smart telescope. Not for the faint of heart, it’s on the more expensive end of the spectrum ($3999) and it’s a big boy, with the total system weighing 41.6 lbs (18.87kg) — definitely one for the backyard. It has a 6.44MP sensor and a focal ratio of f/2.2 which lets in a ton of light — more than any of the options currently in this guide. It’s on preorder now with an estimated arrival time of late March/early April 2024.

Smart telescope FAQs

What’s the difference between a smart telescope and a traditional telescope?

Unlike traditional telescopes, smart telescopes are designed to be autonomous. With minimal, if any, set-up you should be able to put the telescope outside, synchronize with a smartphone app and start observing and imaging the night sky immediately.

They are especially useful for beginner astronomers with little to no night sky knowledge and even have light pollution suppression systems in place to produce good images in cities.

Are smart telescopes only for advanced users?

No, in fact they’re a fantastic option for beginners as their fully-automated controls and features do a lot of the work for you! They’re super user-friendly and you don’t need to have any prior knowledge of telescopes or what’s in the night sky, as the smart telescope will have an extensive database of celestial objects to choose from, so you just need to select one (that’s visible in the night sky) and it’ll take you to it automatically.

The only thing that could potentially be a dealbreaker for beginners is the price, as, unsurprisingly, smart telescopes are a lot more expensive than traditional telescopes. That said, the cheapest option on this list is around $1500. Plus, there’s less chance you’ll outgrow a smart telescope as your skills grow, so it’ll prove to be a good investment in the long run if you can afford it.

Are smart telescopes worth it?

In our opinion, yes. If you’re more of a traditionalist then a smart telescope may not be the best choice for you, but we think smart telescopes are a fantastic option for anyone who wants to get into stargazing without the steep learning curve. They’re expensive, sure, but you’re less likely to outgrow a smart telescope because they cater to users of all skill levels, plus they don’t skimp on tech (not to mention, some of them include eyepieces from some of the top camera brands like Nikon). 

How we test the best smart telescopes

To guarantee you’re getting honest, up-to-date recommendations on the best smart telescopes to buy here at Space.com we make sure to put every smart telescope through a rigorous review to fully test each instrument. Each smart telescope is reviewed based on numerous aspects, from its construction and design, to how well it functions as an optical instrument and its performance in the field.

Our expert staff and knowledgeable freelance contributors thoroughly test each smart telescope. This ensures honest reviewing based on the smart telescope’s price, category, and intended use. 

With complete editorial independence, Space.com are here to ensure you get the best buying advice on smart telescopes, whether you should purchase an instrument or not, making our buying guides and reviews reliable and transparent.

Aside from this comprehensive list, we do also have brand-specific telescope guides for Celestron, Skywatcher, Meade, and Orion deals for those loyal to their favorite brands. Like this guide, we also keep those updated year-round, so they’re always worth checking out. There are plenty of stores out there that dabble in skywatching equipment as well. Do Best Buy sell telescopes? They sure do, and we have a guide on Telescopes at Best Buy.

Still wondering ‘what telescope should I buy’? We have also selected our favorite budget telescopes under $500, best beginner telescopes and best telescopes for kids and not just what the best telescope to buy for adults is, in case you’re looking for those specifically.

Source: Space.com

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