The planet will be visible to the naked eye at dusk in the eastern sky. You'll find it in fairly close proximity to the moon.
However, you won't see much detail with the naked eye. If you use a telescope, you should actually be able to spy the gas giant's rings. As well as a "view of the north polar region," says the NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL). That view has become famous since the Cassini spacecraft snapped a gorgeous image of the hexagonal storm at the planet's pole.
It's a great time to get a view of Saturn's rings. The rings passed maximum tilt from our perspective last year (26.7 degrees). Now, it remains tilted toward us at "almost 26 degrees wide," according to the JPL. The rings will show less and less until 2028 when they will appear edge-on once again, says Universe Today.