Space In the same celestial longitude
Astronomy fans have the next few days marked in red on their calendar, with January 19, 20 and 21 seeing Mars and Uranus in planetary conjunction with each other.
Both planets are at the same celestial longitude and can be easily observed from Earth, if you look up at the sky at around 9:00pm peninsular time in a southwest direction.
You will need a telescope or astronomical binoculars to view the phenomenon, with the light of Uranus being much weaker than that of Mars, and it’s near impossible to see all the details with the naked eye.
This month has been a good one for astronomical occurrences, as the Quadrantid shower was visible in the first few days of January.
From an astrological point of view, the conjunction between Mars and Uranus corresponds to the beginning of a new age, in which personal or business projects are started or accelerated.