A small garden in the asteroid belt, located near the constellation Cygnus, will be open for solar and lunar viewing from July to September.
The garden is located in a region called the Cygnoid Belt, which is also known as the “Kashyyyk Belt.”
It is not known when the garden will be opened for solar viewing, but astronomers predict the garden could be open as early as next week.
The new solar-garden will be operated by the Planetary Society, a nonprofit that promotes the exploration of space.
The site is expected to be a popular tourist attraction, and the first public garden in orbit is likely to be visited by families and the elderly.
The park is also home to the largest meteorite collection in the world, according to the Planetary Resources website.
The asteroid belt is a vast area of space between Earth and Mars that contains more than 1,400 asteroids.
The area has long been known for the abundance of meteors and other asteroids that are sometimes found near or in the path of comets, but the new location offers the chance to see a meteor that is about 2,500 times closer than any previous one, according the Planetary Resource website.
In addition to meteor-gathering, the park is home to several species of fungi, such as the psilocybe mushroom, which can grow in the soil or in cracks on rocks.
In a statement to FoxNews.com, the Planetary Foundation said the new meteor garden is expected “to provide visitors with an opportunity to learn about the environment and their own surroundings.”
The garden will offer visitors a chance to observe the meteor shower and other rare celestial objects in their native constellation of Cygni, according NASA.
The meteor shower is an annual shower of high-energy particles, which are created when a comet passes near the Sun.
It is known for its spectacular colors and its dramatic, powerful brightness, which has been measured at over 10,000,000 light-years.
According to NASA, meteor showers are caused by high-speed, high-altitude collisions between small, comet-sized objects called meteors.
In the event that a meteor passes near Earth, the space rock and its icy shell disintegrate into tiny bits, which collide with the atmosphere, causing it to glow in the dark.
The total amount of meteor debris that can be seen in the sky during the Perseid meteor shower has been estimated to be in the billions.