STARGAZERS can look forward to a busy November as the night sky will light up with not one but two meteor showers as well as what astronomists are calling a ‘super duper moon’ – the most impressive super moon in seven decades.

First up is the Taurid Meteor show tonight (November 11) which will see hundreds of rocks hurtling through space at lightning speed.

The shower will peak late into the night and the early hours of the next morning with star spotters able to see shooting stars blazing through the night sky.

However, those living in large cities may struggle to see the spectacular show because of light pollution.

First up is the Taurid Meteor show tonight (November 11) which will see hundreds of rocks hurtling through space at lightning speed.

The shower will peak late into the night and the early hours of the next morning with star spotters able to see shooting stars blazing through the night sky.

However, those living in large cities may struggle to see the spectacular show because of light pollution.

Three days later stargazers will be treated to a stunning ‘super duper moon’ which some have predicted will bring with it the end of life and the second coming of Jesus.

The second in a triad of supermoons—when the full moon makes a close approach to Earth—will rise in the east after sunset.

The first supermoon appeared last month and the last can be spotted in December.

This month’s full moon will be the largest and closest to Earth since 1948 and appears on the day of Prince Charles’ birthday.

The moon will appear 14 per cent bigger and 20 per cent brighter during the night, prompting fears then arrival could bring about the apocalypse.

Experts believe that after Monday, the moon will not come this close to the planet again until 2034.

Two days later, on November 16, another meteor shower will begin, when sky-watchers can expect to once again see dozens of shooting stars as meteors tumble towards earth.

Individual meteors will appear to fall from the shower’s constellation, Leo.

Looking up late at night and into the early morning hours of the morning, a flurry of shooting stars will appear during the peak of the annual Leonid meteor shower.

With the moon waning under the horizon after midnight, the best views will be in the early morning hours of the 16th, with as many as 10 to 20 shooting stars an hour visible from the dark countryside.

Star spotters hoping to capture photos of any of the spectacular light shows have been advised by professional photographer Andrew Whyte to download apps and maps to prepare for the events, use autofocus and find the darkest possible spot.

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Evangelist Dina Amelia Kalmeta is the Founder and CEO of Your New Life in Christ Ministries - CWW7NEWS. Evangelist Dina reports on world events as they pertain to Bible Prophecy. Before Your New Life in Christ Ministries, Evangelist Dina served as a Leader for INCHRIST NETWORK leading teams online and spreading the Gospel of Jesus Christ. Her mission today is to bring hard evidence that what is taking place in the world isn't just coincidence, but indeed proof that the last days the Bible warned us about are upon us right now.