Blue Origin has declined to say how much Chris Boshuizen and Glen de Vries — the only paying customers on this flight — shelled out.
Unlike its chief competitor, Richard Branson's Virgin Galactic, which sells tickets for $450,000 a pop, Blue Origin has not sold tickets to the general public yet, nor has it said how much it will sell seats for.
Blue Origin has asked people interested in tickets to contact them directly. So presumably, each seat is negotiated on a case-by-case basis.
So far, the only price point Blue Origin has made public was the $28 million that an as-yet-unnamed auction winner put up.
Other than that, all we know is that the company says the auction gave a strong indication that there are plenty of people anxious to fly, as 7,600 people from 159 countries registered to bid. And Blue Origin founder Jeff Bezos said in July that Blue Origin had already sold $100 million worth of tickets to an unknown number of people.
The bottom line: We still have no idea how much most people have paid — nor are willing to pay — for the chance to spend 10 minutes aboard Blue Origin's New Shepherd rocket as it blasts into space.