A newly discovered comet will make its closest approach to our planet on Wednesday.
Astronomers say the object's journey toward us took around 50,000 years.
But those expecting a brilliant streak of emerald in the sky will be disappointed. Its brightness is right at the threshold of what is visible to the naked eye.
Astronomers discovered the comet C/2022 E3 (ZTF) last March at the Palomar Observatory in California.
It will make its closest approach to Earth at around 41 million km (26 million miles) away this Wednesday.
The object originates in the Oort cloud, a collection of icy bodies at the edge of the Solar System.
To find it, Massey suggests first searching for the pole star, which is always in the same place in the sky.
You can then use free planetarium software online to determine where the comet will be moving in relation to the pole star on the night you're looking at it.
The best time to view it will be in the early hours of Thursday morning when the Moon has set.
At that time the comet should appear just to the right of the pole star.
A green appearance for comets is not uncommon and is usually the result of breakdown of a reactive molecule called dicarbon - two carbon atoms joined together by a double bond.
Such colour is better picked up by digital cameras, which are more sensitive to colour.