These showers are very hard to predict, usually producing few, if any, visible meteors, but strong activity has been observed in the past. This astronomical phenomenon takes place every year.
Draconids because of the peculiarities of meteor showers have a yellow or red tint. But watch out if the Dragon awakes!
October brings with it the Draconids, a shower which has - in the past - delivered thousands of meteors an hour. In 2018, about 10 meteors per hour are expected.
Meteor shower fans from all around the world must mark Monday evening (on the 8 of October) on their calendars, especially those that are living in the mid-Atlantic, northeast United States, or the Maritime Provinces from eastern Canada. The astronomer of the Crimean Observatory Alexander Acusacin told that the comet of Jacobini-Zinner, which is the "mother" of meteors, this time will be the optimal approach to the Sun and the Earth. Previous outbursts have occurred in years where that debris trail was fresh.
The best time to see the meteors will be after dusk, in the early hours. If you can't find it, don't worry: The meteors can appear anywhere.
This year, the shower lasts between October 2 and October 16 but is most intense when it peaks on October 8.
Those spikes in activity were back in 1933 and 1946, among the most impressive meteor storms of the 20th century. It got its name because the meteors look like they come from the constellation Draco, the Dragon. In an hour you can see about 15-20 "shooting stars", that is, the intensity will remain the same.
Wait for shooting stars in the night sky starting from 21:00.
When the meteors burst out they will travel all in directions imaginable, so there is no need to be on the lookout for their radiant point.
Also, it will take your eyes a while to adapt to the darkness, so make sure you go out a little early.