Interplanetary space travel has seen a surge of interest in not only media but also within the academic field as well. No longer are we designing and investigating extravehicular activity (EVA) suits, scholars and researchers are also engineering the future suit to protect humans on the surfaces of Martian planets. As we are progressing with technology capable of taking us even further distances than before imaginable, this thesis aims to produce an exosuit that will find a place between the planets and stars, by providing countermeasures to muscle and bone atrophy. This is achieved through the rapidly growing field of soft robotics and the technology within it. An analytical model governing torque production of an array of soft pneumatic actuators was created to provide resistive forces on the human joints. Thus, we can recreate and simulate a majority of the loads that would be experienced on earth, in microgravity. Where push-ups on earth require on average 30Nm of torque about the elbow joint, by donning this exosuit, the same forces can be experienced when pushing off of surfaces while navigating within the space capsule. It is ergonomic, low-cost, and most importantly lightweight. While weight is negligible in micro-G, the payloads required for transporting current exercising equipment are costly and would take up valuable cargo space that would otherwise be allocated to research related items or sustenance. Factor in the scaling of current "special space agent" missions times 20-50, and the problem is further exacerbated. Therefore, the proposed design has warranted potential for the short term need of Mars missions, and additionally satisfy the long-term goal of taking humanity to infinite and beyond.