A Super Blood Moon Will Be Visible This Month – Here’s How to See It
DUBAI, UNITED ARAB EMIRATES - NOVEMBER 14: A 'supermoon' is pictured rising over the desert in Dubai on November 14, 2016 in Dubai, United Arab Emirates. A Supermoon occurs when the perigee (closest approach by the Moon to Earth) coincides with it being full (completely illuminated by the Sun). This time it will appear 7% larger and 15% brighter than normal. Although the next Supermoon will occur next month, the moon won't be this close to Earth again until November 2034. (Photo by Tom Dulat/Getty Images)

Another super moon is due to emerge this month, unlike the super pink moon of last month which wasn’t pink at all, this new moon will be red due to a lunar eclipse.

To catch the super blood moon, you’ll need to be around the Pacific Rim, or the western coast of North America (plus Alaska and Hawaii), the eastern coast of Asia, the eastern half of Australia, and all of New Zealand.

The lunar event will take place between 2:45 a.m. PDT to 5:52 a.m. PDT, totality will be reached around 4:11 a.m. PDT to 4:26 a.m. PDT.

If the timing of the super blood moon is too early for you, you can see the super flower moon on the evening of May 25th through the morning of May 26th, however, it won’t be red.

NASA will also Livestream the event.


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