A key tool used in the exploration of water equivalent hydrogen is a neutron detector. A new scintillation material call CLYC is able to replace the standard neutron detector, the helium-3 tube. CLYC is a scintillation material that provides a unique signature for the type of incident radiation, be it a neutron or gamma ray. The method for stopping neutrons is the lithium-6 capture reaction, where the produced alpha and tritons generate a light flash in the material. A photodetector, such as a photomultiplier tube, converts the light flash into an electrical signal. The density of Li-6 in CLYC is very high (95% Li-6 to 5% Li-7), requiring only a couple centimeters of material to provide an equivalent efficiency to helium-3 tube based detectors used for other planetary science missions. Epi-thermal neutrons are discriminated from thermal neutrons by covering one-half of the detector volume with cadmium. A detector is being design to fly on the LunaH-Map 6U cubesat mission, where epi-thermal and thermal neutron counts will provide a measure of the spatial and depth information of water equivalent hydrogen in the permanently shadowed regions of the moon. The performance characteristics of CLYC and the design of the mini-Neutron Spectrometer will be presented.