The Lyrid Meteor Shower is one of the oldest known to mankind. It was first spotted as early as 687 B.C. according to Space.com. It's hard to believe that it has been putting on a show for Earth creatures for that long, and that's just the earliest recorded sighting.

So while your schedule may be out of whack during these 'stay at home' times, maybe you're staying up later than usual. If that's the case, look to the sky late tomorrow night (4/21) and into early Wednesday morning. 10-15 meteors per hour are expected and since we just had a Super Moon, it won't be so bright that it ruins your meteor viewing.