Over the coming months, it's anticipated that the aurora borealis, also known as the northern lights, will be greater than it has been in at least a decade.
The northern lights, often known as the aurora borealis, were spotted farther south than usual earlier this week in the northern hemisphere.
It's amazing to see the vast stretches of green, purple, and red flickering glows in the night sky that are caused by solar particle collisions.
But if you didn't see them, don't worry—you still have a chance to do so.
When the sun has been more active, the northern lights typically shine brighter. Recent sunspot measurements, a gauge of the sun's activity.
The northern lights will be visible further south if the solar flare is greater.
We can forecast the strength of the aurora up to a day in advance since the particles take about a day to travel to Earth.
Watch the forecasts and apps that predict the aurora.