There are the annual Lyrid meteor showers which are expected to peak this week, especially around Monday night/Tuesday morning. The Lyrid Meteor Shower has been viewed since 687 BC and come annual or almost every year. The thing about the Lyrid Meteor Shower that is also very interesting is that it has dozens, sometimes hundreds of meteors that can been seen per hour. According to NASA, from MLive, "Lyrids frequently leave glowing dust trains behind them as they streak through the Earth's atmosphere. These trains can be observable for several seconds."
The Lyrid Meteor Shower will peak Tuesday morning and you may be able to see as many as 20 fireballs per hour. The only thing is that most of the northern part of the mitten of Michigan won't be able to see it, with Lansing right on the edge of being able to view it. You can see a color coded map of where in the Michigan will be the best spot to view it here.
If you think you would like to try and check it out, Monday night (tonight) into tomorrow morning might be your best chance. To see the Lyrid Meteor Shower, NASA says to find a place where the sky is dark, open, and away from artificial lights, then simply just look up and watch. To see more about it check it out here.