The cosmos have had some nice surprises for us so far this year. Whether it's a shower of shooting stars or a "pink full moon" in April, there have been some great shows in the sky lately. This month, Mother Nature is set to wow us again with yet another supermoon — and it will be the last one of the year.\nOn Thursday, May 7, a huge and bright full moon will be waiting for you in the evening sky.\nIts name, the "Flower Moon," derives from Algonquin tradition, according to NASA.\nA supermoon occurs when the full moon reaches its apex at the same time that it's at its closest point to the Earth in its orbit, according to the Farmer's Almanac.\nThough this month the supermoon will appear less brilliant than its April appearance, its status as the last of the year makes it a must-see.\nIt will also conclude a series of four such moons that began in February, NASA writes.\nThe next supermoon won't appear until April 2021, according to timeanddate.com.\nNASA indicates that the full moon will peak on Thursday, May 7 at 6:45 a.m., though it will appear full to the naked eye between Tuesday and Friday.\nView this post on Instagram Luna. Lune. Chaand.🌕🌖🌗🌘🌚 How do you say "Moon" in your language? No matter what you call it, we all look at the same Moon. It's where we're sending #Artemis astronauts by 2024 on a mission to explore our nearest celestial neighbor before we eventually go to Mars. Look up and don’t miss an opportunity to #ObserveTheMoon tonight! Credit: NASA #Moon #Lunar #Views #NightSky #NASA A post shared by NASA (@nasa) on Oct 5, 2019 at 4:08pm PDT\nThe Weather Network's forecast for Montreal shows a "mix of sun and clouds" on Wednesday, followed by "mostly sunny" skies Thursday.\nHopefully this means we'll be able to see the moon in all its splendour.\nThe supermoon won't be the only visible cosmic event this month, either.\nThe Eta Aquarids meteor shower is set to peak in early May, featuring "about 10-20 meteors per hour," according to NASA.\nThey are best observed "during the pre-dawn hours" in areas away from city lights.\nSandra Kepkowska | Dreamstime\nThe American agency has specific instructions for those who wish to catch a glimpse: "lie flat on your back with your feet facing east and look up, taking in as much of the sky as possible. After about 30 minutes in the dark, your eyes will adapt and you will begin to see meteors. Be patient—the show will last until dawn, so you have plenty of time to catch a glimpse."\nView this post on Instagram What a good Moon. 🌙 This image of a waxing crescent Moon was taken on the International Space Station (@ISS), as it orbited 260 miles (418 kilometers) above the north African country of Algeria on Jan. 1, 2020. Image Credit: NASA #NASA #Space #Moon #horizon #spacestation A post shared by NASA (@nasa) on Jan 13, 2020 at 2:45pm PST\nStay tuned for more news.\nThis article was originally published in French on Narcity Québec.