The island is hosting its "Wish Upon a Star in Sark" experience with the hope of encouraging people to come and see the meteors. And even though it doesn't peak until the nights of August 11-12 (Saturday night) or 12-13 (Sunday night), it is already producing the fireball meteors that the Perseids are famous for.
This year, the Perseid meteor shower will be particularly spectacular because the moon will be a thin crescent and will set early leaving a dark canvas for the meteors.
The phenomenon, known as the Perseids, occurs in August every year, when the earth moves through the solar orbit of the Swift-Tuttle comet.
The good thing is that you do not need any expensive equipment like powerful telescopes or advanced binoculars to enjoy the meteor show.
The most popular shower of the year is here, and we don't mean the familiar drizzle.
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The meteors are called Perseids because they seem to dart out of the constellation Perseus. Often considered one of the most prolific, lovely meteor showers of the year, viewers may get a chance to see 50 to 60 meteors an hour, with the possibility of seeing hundreds during a single hour.
Patience is key. It can take up to 45 minutes for your eyes to adjust to the dark for optimal viewing. Peak temperatures can reach as much as 10,000F (5,537F) as they speed across the sky.
Some meteors only have faint, quick streaks.
To make the best of the meteors, observers should avoid built-up areas and try to find an unobstructed view to the east. Wherever you are this weekend, do not forget to look up. There is also a parade of planets visible!