Known as the "Orionid" meteor shower, it takes place between October 20th to October 22nd.
So what exactly is it? Don't worry - Newsround's got you covered.
If you want to try your hand at catching a few meteors with your camera, check out our night sky photography tips here. You can find that out here.More news: Lego is celebrating the women of Nasa with four new figures
Meteor showers can be spectacular to observe and, thankfully for amateur astronomers, often can be predictable.
Meteoroids are pebble-sized bits of space debris that become meteors when they flash as they enter the Earth's atmosphere.
Image copyright Digital Vision.
The Orionids are named after the direction from which they appear to radiate, which is near the constellation Orion, Space.com explained.
What makes the Orionids so special is where they come from.More news: UNESCO: The UN's educational, scientific, cultural agency
So find a dark spot, bring out your blankets and enjoy one of Mother Nature's best light shows.
Cloudy skies will be rolling across the U.S. this weekend.
How can I see the Orionid Meteor Shower? The best viewing, of course, will be away from the city and any light pollution.
The best time to view the meteor shower is between midnight and dawn on Friday or Saturday night from anywhere on Earth.
If you're in an area with more light pollution, a pair of binoculars will help.More news: Brownwood scout leaders support decision to let girls join
As many as 10 to 20 shooting stars will appear during the annual spectacle, but if the weather conditions are clear, the number could be higher. Choosing an observation point that offers a panoramic view of the sky is a good idea.