It's another busy week in the skies - this week will see the peak of the Orionid meteor showers.
The Orionid shower happens annually every October and if you're in the right place at the right time you could see up to 30 meteors an hour whizz through the darkened night sky.
The Orionid shower is made from debris created by Halley's Comet which comes into contact with our atmosphere every October.
This is because October is when earth's orbit crosses that of the stream of debris left behind the comet and it burns up in our atmosphere.
Although Halley's Comet itself is only visible from Earth every 75 years (the next time will be 2061) its debris still causes the impressive meteor shower.
The debris burns up in our atmosphere as it travels at around 40 miles a second - creating the trail you can see in the sky.
The meteor shower is visible throughout October, but peaks on the nights of the 21st and 22nd of October.
It tends to stop around November 2nd.
The best time to spot the meteors is just before dawn.
As with any astronomy it's better to be far away from any other lights - like streetlamps.
You shouldn't even need a telescope!