Super Blue Blood Moon Visible Early Wednesday

by Edgar Hayes January 31, 2018, 4:17
Super Blue Blood Moon Visible Early Wednesday

In Southwest Virginia, we'll be able to see the super blue blood moon best on Wednesday morning.

It's what some are calling a super blue blood moon eclipse.

The moon may appear nightly, but not usually like Tuesday night.

The best time to view the moon with a reddish tint in the NY to D.C. area is around 6:48 a.m. Wednesday, according to NASA. In the Central Time Zone, the best viewing will be from 6:15 until 6:30 a.m. CST. A total lunar eclipse can happen only when the sun, Earth and full moon are perfectly lined up, in that order.

Another will happen on January 31, 2037, a total of 17 hours before perigee. It's easy to make a Moon Phases Calendar and Calculator that will keep all of the dates and times for the year's phases of the Moon at your fingertips. The Moon is also super - meaning it's the closest it gets to Earth in its orbit.

"The lunar eclipse will occur from 5.18 pm to 8.41 pm".

Skywatchers in North America will be able to see the total lunar eclipse before sunrise on January 31.

At 5:51 a.m., you should start to see the outer shadow of the moon will start to pass, turning a bit red and becoming slightly dimmer, "if you're insane enough to get up that early", McDowell said.

People at someƂ parts on the Earth will have an opportunity to witness all three lunar events at once, while most countries will miss out to see the triple lunar event, that hasn't been seen since 1866.

Clouds and snow showers are expected over western and northern Wyoming Wednesday morning with mostly to partly cloudy skies across the rest of the Cowboy State. This event is known as a Blue Moon, according to Fox 5 DC.

"For everybody west of the MS, they will see their moon covered by the shadow of the earth".

Information from Paulson suggests that the full eclipse will end at 7:07 a.m., with the moon back to its regular non-apocalyptic self at 9:08 a.m.

A partial eclipse will start at 3:48 a.m. Wednesday.

A composite image showing the total lunar eclipse that happened during a supermoon on September 27, 2015, as seen from Denver.

31, at about 6:30 a.m., Tucsonans can look into the western sky and catch a reddened full moon caught in the center of Earth's shadow. It's just a lunar eclipse that's happening when the moon is slightly closer and brighter than average.


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