Mars comes at opposition at an average interval of two years and two months when the planet comes close to the Earth and becomes brighter, the Ministry of Earth Science said in a statement.
No need to despair-Mars will be a little closer than it is tonight on September 15, 2035-not as close as in 2003, but plenty close, according to Universe Today.
Close Approach is the point in Mars' orbit at which it comes closest to Earth.More news: New Zealand Says No to Resuming Tours of Pakistan
Mars features a very thin atmosphere, which translates to men quickly dying from one of the following four causes: 1) lack of sufficient atmospheric pressure to prevent organs from rupturing out of the body, 2) suffocation from lack of oxygen 3) freeze from low temperatures, or 4) get fried from too much ultraviolet radiation.
The distance between Earth and Mars changes throughout the year due to their elliptical shaped paths. Mars will be by far the brightest starlike object in the southern half of the sky all night long, with an easily seen red-orange glow.
Attendees are then invited to join us in the back parking lot for a viewing of Mars, Saturn, and Venus through a 10 inch telescope.More news: Asia shares subdued for central bank, data test
Right now the Earth is in "opposition" with Mars, which means it is sitting directly between the Sun and the planet.
The Red Planet hasn't been this close to us - a mere 54.6 million kilometres away - since 2003, and its orbit won't bring it this close again for another 15 years or so.
Unfortunately, weather conditions might make it hard to see Mars clearly. Mars looks like a bright, red star in the east every evening and in the west before dawn.More news: Tim Allen's character on 'Last Man Standing' won't be talking about Trump
Mars will be visible in the event horizon at sunset on Tuesday, making its way to the centre of the sky where it will be most visible at midnight.