The difficulty to catch this richest dream is what makes it more impressive
Northern Lights - They are absolutely spectacular and a phenomenon that everyone should see at least once in their life.
If you're planning an aurora-viewing trip, make sure not to schedule it in the middle of summer. You need darkness to see the northern lights, and places in the auroral zone have precious little of it during the summer months.
You also want clear skies. Winter and springtime are generally less cloudy than autumn in and around the northern auroral zone, so a trip between December and April makes sense
Jan to March -These are probably the three most popular months for Aurora hunting because they bring long dark nights and plenty of snow to play in during the daylight hours while you wait for darkness to fall.
Sometimes the Northern Lights are even present but not visible to the naked eye. We may not see them, but our camera still could.
The weather in the Arctic is as notoriously unpredictable as the Northern Lights themselves. It’s not unusual to have sunshine, clouds, rain, sleet, hail, snow, and high winds all in the same day. Just because you wake up to crystal clear skies, that doesn’t mean those crystal clear skies will stick around until Northern Lights viewing time.
It’s exactly the same as watching stars in the night sky, you can see far more from a field deep in the dark, dark countryside than you can from the centre or even the suburbs of any heavily populated area.
It is said that in order to fully appreciate the glory and grandeur of this celestial display, you have to settle beneath the ever-changing lights and watch them curve and curl, slither and flicker.