Mystery surrounds reports of a 'bright object' that fell from the sky this morning.
The unidentified object is said to have fallen over the Churchdown and M5 area.
It could be the remains of Comet Ison, which had been predicted to be most visible in our skies during the first two weeks of December.
A Citizen reader called Steve wrote in to describe the incident as a 'weird sighting'. He said: "What I saw was a bright but small glow descend from the sky with a short trail behind it. It then faded as is disappeared behind the hedges."
He has since mocked up an image of what he saw in the hope that it might shed some light on the mystery.
Reader Adam Stevens said: "I was traveling along the Shurdington Rd this morning at approximately 7.45am and I saw a bright white item in the sky. It was to my right as I was driving towards Gloucester. It was very bright and I couldn't make out what it was but it was almost a religious cross shape."
Meanwhile, if you see a light moving across the sky, don’t panic, it’s probably the International Space Station.
The space station will be visible on a number of occasions in the coming days over the skies of Gloucester.
Measuring in at 239ft long and 256ft wide, it takes just 92 minutes to orbit the entire Earth. It usually travels at around 17,100mph.
It was launched in 1998 and is currently being manned by a crew of six astronauts.
It may be visible on Friday night at 6.01pm for two minutes, depending on cloud cover.
On Saturday you can see it at 5.13pm for up to four minutes and again on Sunday at 6.01pm for two minutes.
There will be two more opportunities on Monday at 5.12pm for up to five minutes and on Christmas Eve at 6.01pm.
On Christmas Day there is a chance we might spot the station at 5.15pm for four minutes or at 6.49pm for two minutes.
The satellite hit the headlines this week after it emerged that astronauts are about to conduct a series of dangerous space walks in a bid to fix a broken cooling line. Half of the station’s cooling system shut down last week.
Did you see the mystery object? What was it? E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or comment below.