It is expected that Venus, Mercury, and Mars will line themselves with the moon in the early hours of Tuesday morning.

In the early hours of Tuesday morning, together with Venus, Mercury, and Mars, the moon is scheduled to provide a performance for those who are interested in stargazing.

According to, a news site that covers NASA, space exploration, and astronomy, a thin crescent moon will be visible low in the sky alongside Mercury, Mars, and Venus.

Out of the three planets, Venus will be the easiest to see without the use of binoculars, while Mars will be the least visible. According to the source, Mercury will be rather luminous and, in places with minimal light pollution and an unimpeded view of the horizon, it may be possible to see it without the use of an optical device.

Since all of the planets will rise before dawn, you should verify local sunrise times first. Venus will make her entrance first, then Mercury, and finally Mars will bring the curtain down.

Approximately two and a half hours prior to dawn, Venus will become visible to the naked eye. When seen from the southeast, the planet will appear as a pale yellow color.

About an hour later, the moon and Mercury will both rise, with Mercury appearing above and to the left of the planet that is nearest to Earth. Mars will become visible above the horizon thirty minutes beforehand, just before dawn.

The planets will be visible to the naked eye; but, if you do use instruments like as binoculars or a telescope to see the planet trio, you should never gaze in the direction of the rising sun since it can cause harm to the eye.

You will be able to view more of the sky if you observe the sky from a broad open region that is not surrounded by big trees or mountains, since this is what NASA suggests. Watching the sky from outside of cities or metropolitan regions with strong lights is the best way to avoid light pollution, which is a phenomenon that causes the Milky Way's fainter stars to be obscured into a haze.

Be on the lookout for any specific alterations that may occur.