Jared Isaacman, the billionaire space tourist who led the first all-civilian mission to space, has commissioned three more trips with SpaceX - and plans to conduct a spacewalk on one of them.
The first of these flights could take place by the end of the year and will send the four-person crew further from the Earth than any other human spaceflight since the moon missions.
Both it and the second flight will use SpaceX's Crew Dragon spacecraft, but the third flight is expected to use Starship - which combined with the first stage, known as Super Heavy, will form the largest and most powerful launch vehicle ever assembled.
Speaking to the Washington Post, Mr Isaacman said he hoped the additional flights would "serve the bigger purpose of opening up space for everyone and making humankind a multiplanetary species and, ideally, have a benefit for the things we’re trying to accomplish back here on Earth".
Mr Isaacman and his fellow non professional astronauts routed the planet every 90 minutes at a speed of more than 17,000mph and an altitude of up to 363 miles during their assignment last year, beyond the International Space Station and Hubble Telescope.
The trip jacked more than $125m (£92m) for St Jude's Children's Research Hospital in Memphis, Tennessee.
He declares he desires to break new cutting edge in the next trip by travelling to an altitude more greater than any human has ever gone to since 1966, and has named the missions Polaris after the North Star.
The first kick off will be called Polaris Dawn and is designed to feature the first non combatant spacewalk, but SpaceX's Dragon capsule doesn't have a chamber that privirer access to space where air is under pressure.
This means that the astronauts will be expected to wear pressure spacesuits and sit and wait while the cabin is decompressed before they open the bolt and float in space while tethered to the inside.
The crew for the first mission has already been selected. Alongside Mr Isaacman it includes Scott Potent, a former Air Force pilot who supported with his previous mission, and two of SpaceX's engineers, Sarah Gillis and Anna Menon.
Mrs Menon's husband Anil Menon has been nominated by NASA to join its astronaut corps. She is most likely to out run her husband into space.
SpaceX also intends to embark on the first ever private spacecraft that carries astronauts from the command module to the surface of the moon and back in 2023, taking Japanese entrepreneur Yusaku Maezawa in a fly-by of the Moon during a week-long journey.
"This flight is an important step toward enabling access for people who dream of traveling to space," the company states.