No, but they are easily seen with a small telescope on a sturdy mount. March and September are the best times. Use an app to help you. My favorite way is to keep M11, the Wild Duck Cluster, in view with a medium power eyepiece. Every few minutes, a "star" will slowly track through the southern edge!
It's a fun and instructive exercise to calculate the declination of an equatorial GEO orbit from a given latitude!
- GEO satellites can be quite large, and while they are said to be +10 to +14 magnitude they can flare far brighter due to flat surfaces, both solar panels and thermal radiators. From http://www.satobs.org/geosats.html
Typically the satellite will be in the mag. +11 to +14 range (or dimmer), but brightening by several magnitudes when the geometry is favourable (around mag. +5 to +6 is not untypical). One satellite is reported to have briefly been visible to the naked eye at mag. +3!
...I found three other satellites, all between magnitudes 13 and 13.5, each a degree or two from the last! Chances are that one of the satellites is Canada’s Anik C1, although I could not identify it for certain.
From Sky and Telescope's How to See and Photograph Geosynchronous Satellites
Many geosynchronous satellites shine between magnitudes 10–12, so you can spot them in telescopes as small as 4 inches. They're also easy to photograph. High ISOs and fast, low light lenses aren't necessary, just a camera capable of a several-minute-long time exposure — long enough for the stars to trail, so you can easily tell them apart from the satellites. Set your shutter speed to "B" and ISO at 400. You can hold the shutter button down with your finger, but a shutter release cable is much better and vibration-free. Use a 100–200-mm telephoto lens, focus sharply, and expose for 2–4 minutes. When you enlarge the image, you'll should see long trails and a line of pinpoint dots — satellites!
From How do commercial broadcast satellites in GEO produce such carefully shaped signal footprints? you can see thermal radiators that are highly reflective in the visible (and near IR)
From How will GOES-R simultaneously point some instruments down at Earth and others sunward?