Sometimes, the sky may seem to smile over much of planet Earth.
In the pre-dawn hours, the two brightest planets in our solar system, Venus and Jupiter, will appear to move past each other forming what looks like a bright double star.
The planets should be visible for more than an hour depending on viewing conditions, though light from the sun is expected to block out Jupiter about 15 minutes before sunrise.
On Monday morning, the two planets will appear to be less than a degree apart from our vantage point on earth according to Space.com.
Venus and Jupiter will both be visible in the eastern sky, staying low on the horizon.
Jupiter's four Galilean moons will also be visible to those with a telescope.
Venus will be 152 million miles (246 million km) from us, while Jupiter is almost four times farther away, at 594 million miles (956 million km), the portal said. Seeing the sun through a telescope or binoculars can cause serious eye damage without proper sun filters.
Timing is everything as the pair rise just eighty minutes before the Sun but if you leave it too late then the sky will be too bright to see them.
Anyone too far west of NY will miss the actual conjunction, though Venus and Jupiter will rise hight in the sky than for the United Kingdom: 12.8 degrees and 12.9 degrees respectively.