Get away and move away in the early hours of the morning to see some shooting stars.
Leonid's meteor shower peaks begin on Saturday morning. If estimations are made, people in rural areas with low light pollution should be able to see about 15 meteors per hour under good weather conditions.
The best time for people in the northern hemisphere to sink should be around 3 a.m. ET, when the light of the moon does not interfere too much with the view of the shower, according to NASA.
"The Leonidas are seen better after midnight of their local time, once the Moon has established," NASA said in a video of sky observation.
The space agency also says that it is possible to see some Leonidas on other nights that are not the best if Saturday morning will not work with its programming.
"You should also be able to see some Leonids on days 18, 19 and 20," NASA added in the video. "The maximum for any of these nights is only 10 Leonidas per hour."
The Leonidas appear every year when the Earth passes through the dust field left by Comet 55P Tempel-Tuttle during its trip around the sun.
These pieces of debris enter the Earth's atmosphere, burning effectively in the process and creating those stretch marks that we see as shooting stars.
If you want to go out and see some meteors this weekend, try the best to reach a dark place and let your eyes adjust for at least 30 minutes.
Once the eyes are adjusted, look, hold and try to take as much sky as possible, taking into account that the radiant point for the shower is the constellation Leo.
Although you are in an area contaminated by light, you can still see some meteors during the peak of the shower. If you are in a city, try to reach as dark a place as possible – like a park – with a clear view of the sky.
Probably you will not see many meteors of a city, but it's always worth a try.
Although Leonid's meteor shower this year will be on the middle, sometimes the shower really puts on a show.
"Every 33 years, more or less, Earth viewers can experience a Leonid storm that can reach the hundreds of thousands of meteors that appear per hour depending on the observer's location," NASA said.
"A storm of meteors in front of a shower is defined as at least 1,000 meteors per hour. The spectators in 1966 experienced a spectacular storm of Leonid: thousands of meteors per minute dropped by the Earth's atmosphere during a period of 15 minutes. There were so many meteors that They saw it seemed to fall like rain. The last Leonid meteor storm occurred in 2002. "