There's nothing quite like looking up to the sky and soaking up views of an inky sea full of stars. There are so many spots in The Peach State that make for great viewing locations too, so you'll have plenty of chances to catch the Draconids meteor shower in Georgia next month. "Draco the Dragon" will light up the skies, so get ready to mark your calendars.\nDraco the Dragon's shooting star showcase will be coming to The Peach State at the beginning of October between Oct. 6 and 10. Stargazers will be able to get the best views at its peak, which is said to be happening on October 7 and 8, according to timeanddate.com.\nProbably one of the best parts about this shower, you won't be having to stay up until 3 in the morning just to see it.\nEditor's Choice: You Can Fall Down The Rabbit Hole At This Whimsical Miami Garden For Just $15\nIt'll be easiest to spot during the early evening hours, with excellent visibility starting around 8 p.m. and stretching to 11 p.m., though very good visibility chances are still possible as it gets later into the night.\nTimeanddate cites that the Draconids comes from remnants of comet 21P/Giacobini-Zinner and is visible to us land-dwellers as the Earth passes through their debris.\nThe Draconids gets its name from the constellation its shooting stars appear to rain down from, Draco the Dragon, which is located next to Ursa Minor, or what we call The Little Dipper.\nView this post on Instagram D R A C O N I D S Meteor Shower Open Evening. Thank you to our visiting guests who joined us on Saturday's Open Evening. The next opportunity to join us for an Open Evening is Saturday 6th October - doors at 6.30pm. So, what can you expect at an Open Evening at the Observatory Science Centre? Enjoy the Hands-On exhibits in the main building, exploring science, suitable for all ages. The sun sets at 6.27pm and with clear skies, the historic telescopes will be set up to look at a range of the night sky offerings. Whether you are fascinated with Astronomy or would like to experience an evening somewhere unique - join us here at the former Royal Observatory. . . . #astronomy #thingstodoinsussex #astronomer #draconids #draconidsmeteorshower #shootingstars #stargazing #1066 #stargazer #planetarium #1066country #openevening #osc #royalobservatory #royalobservatorygreenwich #royalastronomicalsociety #wealden #southdownsnationalpark #meteorites #meteor #herstmonceux #herstmonceuxsciencecentre #herstmonceuxcastle A post shared by THE OBSERVATORY SCIENCE CENTRE (@the_observatory_science_centre) on Sep 26, 2018 at 3:46am PDT\nEarthSky.com reports that the Draconids aren't always rich with activity. On average viewers will probably only see about five meteors shoot across the sky per hour, though it has been known to sometimes explode into unexpected splendor.\nSome years, The Dragon Shower has produced hundreds or even thousands of meteors. The last time there were hundreds seen in an hour was back in 2011, when over 600 danced across the sky in Europe.\nView this post on Instagram Tonights Draconids Meteor shower is now available to view, get outside folks! #draconidsmeteorshower #meteorshower #meteors #shootingstar #shootingstars #stargazing #astrophotography #astrophoto #astronomy #lookingup #nightsky #nightskyphotography A post shared by Louise Humfrey (@westsussexwanderer) on Oct 8, 2019 at 1:58pm PDT\nA few places to watch the shower in Georgia include:\nMoccasin Creek State Park\n\n\nTybee Island Beach Pier \n\n\nStephen C. Foster State Park — Georgia's certified Dark Sky Park\n\n\nCharlie Elliott Wildlife Center\n\n\nCooper's Creek Recreation & Wildlife Management Area\nView this post on Instagram Thata moment when you see traces of Milkyway from Photopolluted Kathmandu and the best part is you can see the #draconid meteor shower in the shot!! #meteorshower #MeteorShower #draconids #DraconidsMeteorShower #Astronomy #Astrophotography #Nepal #Kathmandu #NightPhotography #NightSky A post shared by Anuj Ghimire (@mrophiophagus) on Oct 8, 2015 at 8:26pm PDT\nNo telescope is needed to see this shower, just a dark space away from city lights and your own two eyes. Just look to the skies!\nBefore you get going, check our Responsible Travel Guide so you can be informed, be safe, be smart, and most of all, be respectful on your trip.