Credit: Google

AUGUST 1st Super Sturgeon Moon. 

August's Full Moon is traditionally called the Sturgeon Moon.This year, it is also a Supermoon.

Credit: Google

AUGUST 10th Mercury at Greatest Elongation East.

This might be a good time to try and spot Mercury: the planet appears at its farthest distance from the Sun in the evening sky.

Credit: Google

AUGUST12/13 Perseid Meteors. 

The Perseid meteor shower is usually one of the most active and brightest meteor showers of the year. which means more meteors will be visible against the dark sky.

Credit: Google

AUGUST16th  Micro New Moon.

Two weeks after the Super Sturgeon Moon, August’s New Moon is a Micromoon. 

Credit: Google

AUGUST 27 Saturn at Opposition. 

The ringed planet, Saturn, lies on the opposite side of Earth to the Sun, and is visible from sunset to sunrise.

Credit: Google

OCTOBER 8/9 Draconid Meteor Shower. 

The best time to see the shooting stars of the peaking Draconids is just after nightfall. 

Credit: Google

OCTOBER 14th Annular Solar Eclipse.

A ‘ring of fire’ will be visible in the sky across parts of the USA, Mexico, and Central and South America—if the weather permits. 

Credit: Google

OCTOBER 23 Venus at Greatest Elongation West.

Venus shines brightly as the “morning star,” appearing at its farthest distance from the Sun.

Credit: Google

OCTOBER 28 Hunter's Moon.

 October is a time to start preparing for the coming winter by hunting or slaughtering animals and preserving meat.

Credit: Google

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The Amazing Science Behind The  Lucid Dreams.