(April schedule and October schedule)
Camelopardalis constellation is visible all year on the night sky from northern latitudes like Ontario has. However, it is in best position for evening observing in December, January and February when it is high on the northern sky close to the zenith.
In September during the evening it is climbing on the northeastern sky, in October is high on the northeastern sky, in December it is high on the northern sky, in January it is in best position for evening observing on the sky over our heads close to the zenith, in February is high on the northern sky, in March is high on the northwestern sky, in April is on the northwestern sky and in May low on the northwestern sky.
We will observe it in April, when it is still enough high on the northwestern sky before it gets too low over the horizon, and in October when it climbs higher and higher on the northeastern sky.
Double and multiple stars
32 Camelopardalis is a double star with companions which have visual magnitudes 5.3 and 5.8. They are separated on the sky about 22 arc minutes. The distance of this star to the Earth is about 500 light years. The first component is subgiant and the second component is in fact spectroscopic binary system and its components are main sequence stars. Other designation for 32 Camelopardalis is Struve 1694. The catalog numbers for the companions are HD 112028 and HD 112014.
Deep sky objects
(can be observed only from dark location outside of the city)
We will not observe any deep sky objects from this constellation.