The ‘Rhythms of Life’ contemporary land art project is of a scale and scope unparalleled in modern art history. It is unique in its intent to form a connected set of drawings on the earth which are visible from space. ‘Rhythms of Life’ is the largest contemporary land art undertaking in the world. 51 major stone structures in 16 countries spanning all seven continents. Over a period of 16 years ‘Rhythms of Life’ has involved the participation of more than 7,500 people. Rogers’ massive stone geoglyphs are in exotic and disparate locations including remote deserts, fjords, gorges, national parks, Altiplano, mountain valleys and a frozen lake. The largest contemporary land art park in the world, ‘Time and Space’ in Cappadocia Turkey, is part of the ‘Rhythms of Life’ project. 13 major stone structures along 2.5 kilometers (1.5 miles) of the Karadag Mountain Valley. Earth observation sensors have been utilized to capture each structure from satellites at altitudes between 440 and 770 kilometers above the Earth.