The June solstice 2022, which is recognized as the official start of the summer in the Northern Hemisphere, will occur on Tuesday, June 21, at precisely 5:14 a.m. EDT (09:14 GMT).
A rare parade of planets is coming into better view in the second half of June, and even the moon will join the show.
June presents a perfect opportunity to spot the three biggest constellations in the sky — Hydra, Virgo and Ursa Major — but you may have to look beyond standard star charts to find the Big Three.
Meteor storms can contain thousands of meteors an hour. Here, we take a look at some of history's greatest meteor storms dating back to the late 18th century.
"Shooting stars" from the tau Herculids meteor shower may be visible late this month, but you might want to listen for them instead.
The tau Herculids from comet 73P/Schwassman-Wachmann which began to fragment in 1995 may make an appearance on the night of May 30-31.
A total eclipse of the moon will occur tonight (May 15). Here's the weather forecast for the Super Flower Blood Moon.
Here is every stage of the Super Flower Blood Moon of May 2022 with a timetable for the total lunar eclipse.
Space.com columnist Joe Rao will talk about the upcoming lunar eclipse potential meteor outburst in a series of virtual talks.
If the weather is clear, skywatchers across most of the Americas, Europe and Africa will have a view of one of nature's most beautiful spectacles: a total eclipse of the moon.
Do you remember Halley's Comet? The last time this famous object was visible was in 1986, 36 years ago.
May offers an unusual skywatching bounty: the possibility of two major celestial highlights occurring within the span of a single month.
This year, humans on Earth will experience four eclipses: two of the sun and two of the moon. The first of these is a solar eclipse set to take place on Saturday, April 30th.
Reference A Black Moon is a rare occurrence. Here we explore what causes them and when the next one will happen.
The celestial highlight in the days ahead will involve the three brightest objects in the nighttime sky: the moon and the planets Venus and Jupiter.
Skywatchers will finally be able to enjoy the thrill of observing "shooting stars" again this week as the April Lyrids shower arrives after a three-month-long meteor drought.
Recently discovered comet Pan-STARRS is heading towards the sun in late April, but will we be able to see it?
News One celestial sight that many have never witnessed but yearn to see is the Aurora Borealis or Northern Lights
Some companies make money out of 'selling stars', or rather selling opportunities to name them, perhaps as a gift to a loved one. But is it really worth the money?
Reference A look into the March night sky for some sky objects with unusual solar system planets, stars and constellations.