At first appearance, Saturn appears to have a pleasant atmosphere in which to reside. The atmosphere above a floating colony would provide enough protection from cosmic rays and other radiation sources. Living conditions should be no worse than on Arctic research sites with 1 g of gravity and sea-level pressure.... The key to survival is to keep your mind active and aware of the dangers that may face you.
Saturn has 22 natural satellites known as "satyrs". Some are large enough to be considered planets in their own right: Titan is larger than Earth's moon and Dione is similar in size to Earth's moon. Others are smaller but still significant bodies such as Rhea which is half the diameter of Jupiter's moon Ganymede. Still others are mere points of light in Saturn's sky including the famous rings!
The colonists would need to grow or catch their food rather than rely on deliveries from Earth. It is estimated that it would take about 10 tons of hydrogen and 5 tons of oxygen to fuel a colony vehicle between missions. This means that the colonies would need to find a way to produce these huge amounts of fuel on their own. One option could be to extract the hydrogen from ocean water by using electricity from the solar wind or even from the ring system itself. But this would require an industrial scale operation to process all the water from Saturn's oceans into fuel.
At the very least, you wouldn't be able to survive on Saturn as you would on Earth or maybe Mars. Saturn is classified as a "gas giant." It is a hydrogen and helium-dominated planet. This suggests that Saturn has no solid surface. That we are aware of, at least. Saturn lacks all of these elements. It has some water vapor, but not much else.
There are other planets in our solar system that are even more hostile than Saturn. They include Uranus and Neptune. These planets are also gas giants, but they differ from Saturn in that they have intense magnetic fields that completely shield them from any possibility of life as we know it.
Even though Saturn is mostly gas, there is still enough rock left over from when it was forming that there is a small chance that there could be life under its surface. If this is true, it would probably be alien life like bacteria or something similar to what lives in deep underground caves here on Earth. But since we have no evidence of this kind of life elsewhere, we can't say for sure whether it exists or not.
In conclusion, it is safe to say that living on Saturn is unlikely. The planet's environment is absolutely terrible for human beings and most other species. Only one thing comes close to making it possible to live there: magic.
A human would not be able to exist on Saturn since it has no surface. A human would only be able to survive a voyage to Saturn if they were aboard a spaceship doing a flyby. The ship would have to be constructed with survival in mind though; there would be no way for humans to evolve on Saturn because there is no surface water or wind to stir up the sand so that new plants might grow.
On Earth, life evolves thanks to natural selection: organisms that are better at surviving and reproducing tend to leave more offspring than those that aren't. But there is no such thing as reproduction on Saturn because there is no surface from which babies could possibly emerge. Instead, ideas are transmitted from parent to child via memory-storage devices called genes. Humans have genes for eyes, ears, teeth, and skin cells, for example. If humans were to travel to Saturn, their genes would be stored inside robotic capsules called nanobots that could be programmed to replicate themselves once they arrived at their destination. These nanobots would then spread out across Saturn's clouds and rocks looking for other genes to combine with their own. They would search especially among the DNA of existing organisms, combining their features with those of other creatures until they created new species over time.