Where you can see the solar storm on Monday night

Where you can see the solar storm on Monday night

Residents of the far northern United States will have another chance to see the aurora borealis early Tuesday morning.

The barrage of charged particles from the sun may trigger light shows in the skies over Wisconsin, Minnesota, Michigan, Maine and upstate New York, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Association (NOAA).

Chances of seeing the aurora hover around 30 percent to 50 percent, with northernmost areas having the best chance. Views of the aurora will peak around 3:15 a.m. EDT.

Those farther south may be able to capture flashes of the aurora by holding their phone to the sky and taking pictures.

Those lucky enough to see the northern lights will be witnessing the tail end of the biggest geomagnetic storm in two decades — the results of charged particles from beneath the surface of the sun reacting with the Earth’s magnetic field, as The Hill reported Friday.

While impacts are not expected to be serious, the continuing storms may lead to temporary blackouts of high frequency radio signals and interference in radio, satellite and GPS communications Monday afternoon, according to NOAA.

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