If you're a fan of stargazing, you'll be in for an absolute surprise next week, when there will be not just one but two astronomical displays.
O Eta Aquarids Meteor Shower is scheduled to peak on Monday night, while a Super Flower Moon will soar into the sky on Thursday night.
Best of all, both astronomical events must be visible to the naked eye, which means that expensive equipment is not necessary to get involved.
The Eta Aquarids meteor shower is an annual meteor shower that occurs from April 19 to May 28 of each year.
This year, the shower will peak in the early hours of May 5, when up to 60 meteors are expected per hour!
NASA explained: "Eta Aquarids are pieces of debris from Comet Halley, which is a known and visible comet on Earth approximately every 76 years.
"Also known as 1P / Halley, this comet was last visible on Earth in 1986 and will not be visible again until mid-2061.
"The Eta Aquarid meteor shower gets its name because the radiant – or direction of origin – of the meteors appears to come from the Aquarius constellation."
Meanwhile, the Super Flower of the Moon will appear on May 7, when the moon is located on the opposite side of the Earth as the Sun, which means that its face will be fully illuminated.
It is also a super moon, as the moon will be at the closest point to Earth. This means that the moon will be particularly large and bright that night.
This particular moon was known to Native American tribes as the Moon of Flowers.
NASA explained: “Passing the seasons, like the second full moon of spring, Native American tribes in the northeastern United States called it the Flower Moon, as flowers are abundant at this time of year in most of these areas.
"Other names include the corn planting moon or the milk moon."
While the Super Flower Moon is officially the peak around 11:45 am (GMT), it should be visible all night;