There will be not one, but two, meteor showers that will peak this week across the night sky.
On rare occasions, Draconids can produce a meteor storm with hundreds of meteors every hour.
Fireballs are meteors that appear incredibly bright as they streak through the sky. The shooting stars will appear to emanate from the Draco constellation, located above the Big Dipper and Polaris.
It's suggested to arrive at your viewing point 15-20 minutes prior to the peak to allow your eyes to adjust to the darkness, to dress for the weather, and lay looking up to the constellation where the meteor showers will rain from for the best viewing conditions. This week, expect those shooting stars to be plentiful.
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"Whatever happens, it will be of high interest to have a close monitoring of Draconid meteor shower", wrote IMO meteor observer Karl Antier earlier this month.
Here's what you need to know about the meteor showers. Cooke also cautioned that viewers should be prepared to look for a while before they see meteors.
The Draconid meteor shower arrives each year in October when Earth passes through the tail of comet 21P/Giacobini-Zinner. The shower is dynamic between October 6 and 10.
The Draconids meteor shower can be seen around the world at its peak.
The South Taurid meteor shower will last through November, averaging about five meteors per hour.
And while the Draconids aren't typically dramatic, it's possible they could surprise some patient sky gazers. Get out of the city, since the more light pollution the more obstructed the view.
The night sky over Russian Federation during the Draconid meteor shower, 2018.