We may see some clearing in the sky Sunday night, though.
The Eta Aquarids meteor shower will light up the heavens this weekend, and for once, it looks like you'll have a chance of seeing it - as the the weather forecast is clear skies across most of the UK.
Here Express.co.uk explains everything you need to know about watching tonight's meteor shower.
A frontal weather system is now affecting the tip of Northern Luzon.More news: Democrats threaten Barr anew with contempt over Mueller report
Cloudy skies with scattered rain showers and thunderstorms will affect Ilocos Norte, Apayao, Cagayan and Batanes.
In the case of the Eta Aquariids, the debris was left by Halley's Comet as it passed near the Sun. These showers will be visible from the equator northward.
While it is visible across the globe, Australia is regarded as one of the best countries to view the phenomenon with the meteors rising to about 50 degrees which is considered a ideal viewing height.More news: ‘He Could’ve Died’: Man Suffers Stroke After Popping His Neck
What time to view the meteor shower?
Meteors associated with the Eta Aquarids will radiate from the southeast; however, meteors will be visible in all areas of the sky, not just near the radiant point.
To see the greatest number of meteors, it is best to lie down in a lawn chair or on the ground and to take in as much of the night sky as possible. The last perihelion was in February 1986 and the next perihelion will be in 2061.
Eta Aquarid meteors appear to come from location of constellation Aquarius, in one of its brightest stars, the Eta Aquarii.More news: Afghan grand council sets recommendations for Taliban talks
"It's in October and that event is known as the Orionids meteor shower because it comes out of the constellation Orion, but the May one is usually the best one to see". The meteors will then be more likely to appear with a long tail. NASA said these meteors are fast and can leave glowing trains of incandescent bits which last for several seconds to minutes.