Eta Aquarids meteor shower - While the shower is active from 19th of April through to the 28th of May, this weekend and on Monday the meteor showers will be at their peak.
Eta Aquarids, the brightest meteor shower in the Southern Hemisphere is peaking this weekend.
The meteors are made up of a debris field left by Halley's Comet when it travelled near the sun hundreds of years ago.
Between 3:00 and dawn on 6 May would be the best time to view.
And in good news for stargazers, the New Moon will just be a small silvery crescent, so its light will not wash out the view.
"There won't be much moonlight [and] the skies will be nice and dark, so they'll show up quite visibly I expect", Neville Koop, the managing director of Nadraki Weather, told the ABC's Pacific Mornings program.
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The phenomenon is scientifically called "Eta Acuáridas Lluvia de Estrellas (star rain)".
Stargazers actually get two shots at watching this patch of space debris each year.
It said the point from where the meteors appear to radiate is located within the constellation Aquarius or the water bearer. NASA said these meteors are fast and can leave glowing trains of incandescent bits which last for several seconds to minutes.
And it is expected to be visible in both Southern and Northern Hemispheres. Of course, northern hemisphere skygazers are expecting a new meteor shower on 24 May, the Camelopardalids, caused by dust from periodic comet 209P/LINEAR.
Getting away from the city and light pollution will provide a better view. Come prepared with a sleeping bag, blanket or lawn chair.
Aquarius will appear in the sky over the Perth hills around 11:30am so you should go out around 4:00am and give your eyes 15 minutes to fully adjust to the lighting conditions as you look between North and North East. "Be patient- the show will last until dawn, so you have plenty of time to catch a glimpse".