On Monday, the night sky will be full of celestial wonders, and it’s time to step out of your comfort zone and put on your binoculars.
As we approach the summer solstice, the stars will be twinkling in the darkness of the night, so it’s the perfect time to take a look around and discover what we see in the sky.
Here are a few tips to help you prepare:• Wear a face mask, especially in the daytime.• Keep a light-proof blanket or a parka to protect your eyes during the night.• Stay well-rested during the day.• Wear dark clothing and sunglasses.• Be patient and considerate of others.• Watch out for meteors and other objects in the night-time sky.• Don’t get too excited.
The constellation Orion, which is visible in the southern sky from June to September, has a reputation for being one of the brightest objects in our sky.
It is also a constellation of a different sort: the brightest star in the constellation, the Great Bear.
The Great Bear, which was discovered in 1884, has been nicknamed for its appearance in the northern hemisphere.
But it’s also an extremely common star, known as the Northern Star, because it is the only star in our Milky Way that is visible from this part of the globe.
The northern stars are also known as Southern Stars, because they are the brightest stars of the Southern Hemisphere.
And they are also the most abundant stars in our galaxy, the Milky