PLANE spotters will be able to see the iconic Red Arrows as they fly over Worcester this weekend. 

The RAF planes will be gracing the skies over the city on Saturday (June 8) flying from the direction of Great Witley, to Barbourne and Pitchcroft, across the city centre and then towards the Whittington roundabout.

This will be the second weekend in a row that The Red Arrows will be in Worcestershire but the first time in which the planes will be flying over the city. 

The team flew over Worcestershire on Friday, Saturday and Sunday last week (May 31 to June 2) on their way to The Midlands Air Festival at Ragley Hall in Alcester. 

Many amateur photographers from across the county turned out to try to take a picture as they passed by in villages such as Severn Stoke. 

The Red Arrows will be flying from RAF Valley in Wales to Bournemouth and will enter the city from the North West.

READ MORE: Your pictures of the Red Arrows flying over Worcestershire 

The team will be staying at RAF Valley after their display in the Isle of Man for the Tourist Trophy races on Friday (June 7). 

Once in Bournemouth, the team will then set off to Portsmouth for an Arms Forces Day Display.

People will be able to  have the best of seeing them from Pensax, Great Witley, Worcester, Pershore and Murcot as the planes will fly directly over. 

The planes will be flying over Little Witley at 11.20am, Worcester at 11.21am and Little Comberton at 11.22am. 

Although the weather forecast is set to be cloudy, the team should be flying low enough to be visible.

The Red Arrows are considered one of the world's premier aerobatic display teams.

The RAF explains their role saying: "They assist in recruiting to the Armed Forces, act as ambassadors for the United Kingdom at home and overseas and promote the best of British.

"Flying distinctive Hawk fast-jets, the team is made up of pilots, engineers and essential support staff with frontline, operational experience. Together, they demonstrate the excellence and capabilities of the Royal Air Force and the Service’s skilled, talented people."

They are well known for flying in their trademark Diamond Nine shape and have been displaying since 1965.