Starting around February 3rd, the zodiacal lights or Gegenschein, should be visible in the East for the next two weeks at the end of evening twilight. Is the night sky darkest in the direction opposite the Sun? No. In fact, a rarely discernible faint glow known as the gegenschein (German for "counter glow") can be seen 180 degrees around from the Sun in an extremely dark sky. The gegenschein is sunlight back-scattered off small interplanetary dust particles. These dust particles are millimeter sized splinters from asteroids and orbit in the ecliptic plane of the planets.
Venus, at magnitude -4.7, near the Circlet of Pisces, is the dazzling "Evening Star" high in the southwest during and after twilight. It doesn't set until about 9 p.m. In a telescope Venus is now 30 arcseconds wide and a thick crescent 40% sunlit. Telescopically, Venus is best seen in bright twilight or even broad daylight. It has less glare when seen against a bright sky, and it's also higher in the sky.
Earth, is big, bright and hard to miss. Try looking down...
Mars, near the border of eastern Sagittarius, is deep in the glow of sunrise.
Ceres, at magnitude 7.2, in the constelaltion Leo, is near δ Leonis, near the hind quarters of the great lion.
Jupiter, near central Capricorn, is deep in the glow of sunrise
Saturn, at magnitude +0.8, near the hind foot of Leo, rises around 8 or 9 p.m. and is highest in the south around 2 or 3 a.m. Don't confuse Saturn with similarly-bright Regulus 21° (about two fist-widths at arm's length) to its upper right after they rise, and more directly to its right in the early-morning hours. This week Saturn's rings are 1.3° to 1.4° from edge on. The rings will gradually open to 4° by late May, then will close to exactly edge-on early next September - when, unfortunately, Saturn will be out of sight practically in conjunction with the Sun.
Pluto is very dim, at magnitude 14.0, in northwestern Sagittarius. It is low in the southeastern morning sky.