One of Nature's biggest firework displays is taking place tonight - the Orionid meteor shower.
Nasa describe the space-show as "one of the most beautiful meteor showers of the year".
With around 20 meteors zooming through the skies each hour, going at speeds of 148,000 miles per hour, the Orionids are one of the most impressive events in the sky's calendar.
In 2020 the Orionid meteor shower lasts from 2 October until 7 November and will peak on Wednesday, 21 October, but with the Met Office forecasting "heavy and persistent rain" for parts of the UK, your best chance to see them could be Thursday.
So what exactly is it? And what's your best chance of seeing it? Don't worry - Newsround's got you covered.
The Orionid meteor shower happens 60 miles up in space, when the Earth moves though a cloud of thousands and thousands of clumps of space rock.
These clumps of rock are actually bits left behind by the famous Halley's Comet, which is only visible from Earth about once every 75 years.
Looking to the sky from Earth, the meteors appear to come from the direction of the Orion constellation, which is how they got their name.
When space rocks hit the Moon, they make craters, but when they collide with Earth they burn up as they enter the atmosphere, giving them their bright lights.
The Met Office says "Orionid meteors are known to be very fast, travelling at around 41 miles per second and... with clear, dark skies you still have a good chance of spotting one with its persistent, long trail."
The best place to see the Orionid meteor shower (or any meteor shower for that matter), is somewhere dark, away from light, and with the Moon out of your line of sight.
The less light there is around, the clearer the meteor shower will be.
The best time to spot the meteors is right before dawn, so you might need to get up early and wrap up warm for the best view.
It's best to find a wide open space away from tall buildings or trees, and with as little light as possible.
The more of the sky you can see, the better.
You should be able to see Orionids with the naked eye, but depending on where you are, the sky may be blocked by the Moon, clouds or mist, so if you can get hold of a pair of binoculars that could help you out.
Good luck, meteor spotters!