Today you get to learn how to read an astronomical chart to find out when the Sun sets, when twilight ends, which planets are visible, when the next full moon occurs, and much more. This is an excellent way to impress your friends.

The patterns of stars and planets stay the same, although they appear to move across the sky nightly, and different stars and planets can be seen in different seasons.


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8 Responses to “What’s Up in the Sky?”

  1. We can’t post one here because it’s not ours to publish, which is why we posted an older one that they have available free on their website.

  2. Tammie Earnest says:

    Oops, sorry i just saw that we ave to buy one, got it.

  3. Tammie Earnest says:

    Do you have a star chart for 2018, if so could you put it on here so I could print it out, please, Thanks!

  4. The one we had permission to post is for 2012 because it’s outdated. You can purchase a new one here.

  5. Tina Wirth says:

    Hi Aurora,

    I noticed that this version of the Skygazer’s Almanac is from 2012. Do you have a version for 2014? If not, do we have to adjust the information to fit this year?


  6. It’s a PDF file, so you’ll need adobe acrobat reader to view the file. There’s also another version of it (smaller size) in the worksheet download you can try. Let me know if you still have trouble!

  7. Judith Rockwell says:

    when I go to print the stargazers almanac it will not print as a usable resource

  8. Wendy Beard says:

    That’s so cool!