You will see a bright star shining in the horizon, but it's not a star, it's Jupiter.
However, that's not the only time that you can get a glimpse of the big gas giant known for its stripes and swirls. The planet and even its moons can be seen and not using a telescope, and Jupiter will probably be near Earth than at another time for the rest of the year.
"Although opposition takes place on a specific date, the entire month or so around opposition is an equally good time to observe the planet and its four largest moons".
When the sun does go down though, you may want to dabble in a bit of sky-gazing.
The best viewing conditions for spotting Jupiter on Monday night are forecast to be across the midwestern and west-central United States, where largely cloud-free conditions greet stargazers.
In a "skywatching tips" put up for June, NASA says Jupiter is "at its largest and brightest this month, rising at the mud and remaining seen all night".
It's an event called "opposition". Although the solar system's largest planet can be seen with the naked eye, using binoculars, one can also have a look at its four largest moons or perhaps even the clouds around the planet.
Jupiter, the fifth planet from the Sun and the largest in the Solar System, is going to make its closest approach to Earth in 2019 on Monday.
If seeing Jupiter gets one excited about sky watching, there are also other events that people can get excited for this month.