Look to the skies to catch glimpse of International Space Station
IS IT a bird? Is it a plane? No! It's the International Space Station.
Stargazers across the region are being treated to a glimpse of the famous habitable artificial satellite that orbits the Earth.
It can be seen over the next couple of weeks as long as the sky stays clear enough.
Many people have already seen the space station, including Mike Smalley, from the aptly-named Orion Way, in Grimsby, who photographed it.
The 38-year-old said: "I have just recently started taking photos and have been interested in space for a very long time.
"I have seen the space station a few times and it is visible every couple of months.
"It looks like a bright star that moves across the sky roughly twice as fast as a plane.
"I don't think people realise that it can actually be seen if you know where to look.
"It moves from West to East but the best way to see it in our area is to look South.
"We have had clear skies recently which really helps if you want to catch it.
"I just think people should have a look because it is well worth it."
The International Space Station can be seen at roughly 7pm each night and members of the Cleethorpes Astronomy Club have also seen the space station.
Club president Barrie Watts said: "The space station is the only thing that can be seen in the early evening sky at the moment.
"You can also see Mars, Jupiter and Saturn at around 11pm.
"Looking to the skies is always better in the winter because you can see some spectacular constellations.
"You will also be able to see Jupiter earlier and earlier as the winter moves on and around December 15 there will be a few meteor showers visible."
If you want to track the International Space Station through the sky visit www.n2yo.com