Oxygen recovery from respiratory CO2 is an important aspect of human spaceflight. Methods exist to sequester the CO2, but production of oxygen needs further development. The current ISS Carbon Dioxide Reduction System (CRS) uses the Sabatier reaction to produce water (and ultimately breathing air). Oxygen recovery is limited to 50% because half of the hydrogen used in the Sabatier reactor is lost as methane, which is vented overboard. The Bosch reaction is the only real alternative to the Sabatier reaction, but in the last reaction in the cycle (Boudouard) the resulting carbon buildup will eventually foul the nickel or iron catalyst, reducing reactor life and increasing consumables. To minimize this fouling, find a use for this waste product, and increase efficiency, we propose testing various self-cleaning catalyst designs in an existing MSFC Boudouard reaction test bed and to determine which one is the most reliable in conversion and lack of fouling. Challenges include mechanical reliability of the cleaning method and maintaining high conversion efficiency with lower catalyst surface area. The above chemical reactions are well understood, but planned implementations are novel (TRL 2) and haven't been investigated at any level. Using our experience with similar chemical reactions in ISRU (in situ resource utilization), we plan to build a number of Boudouard reactors with different cleaning methods built in (such as a "wire-brush" catalyst, "spring" catalyst, or an ultrasonic water recycle loop) for testing on a Marshall Space Flight Center test stand that simulates upstream conversion of CO2 to CO from a reverse water gas shift (RWGS) reactor for simplicity. The synthetic CO stream (which may contain H2 to enhance the reaction) the Boudouard reactor will convert it to CO2 and carbon fines. The gases will be analyzed with GC and mass flow meters. Peak performance as well as continuous performance after multiple regenerations will be documented to determine reactor performance. The goal is to arrive at a reactor and catalyst design which reduces or eliminates consumables with this reaction (extra catalyst or reactor swaps) which currently is 0.05 g/g oxygen recovered and would be competitive if it can be reduced by 80% or greater.