The lunar eclipse will appear during the full Beaver Moon this weekend

Both events will appear early Monday morning.

Lunar eclipses can only occur during a full moon, but a lunar eclipse is different from a total lunar eclipse.

A lunar eclipse occurs when the moon moves into the Earth’s penumbra, or outer shadow. This makes the moon appear darker than usual.

During a total lunar eclipse, the change is more dramatic as the entire moon appears red.

This is the last penumbral eclipse of the year and will appear in North and South America, Australia, Australia and parts of Asia. Check the time and date to see when it will arrive in your area.
About 85% of the lunar shade will darken during the peak or middle phase of the eclipse. When the moon is seeing this kind of shading effect, according to NASA, your best chance to see it may be through a telescope.
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But don’t worry about trying to determine when the moon enters and exits the penumbra, which is not even visible through binoculars.

On November 30, the moon will enter the penumbra at 2:29 a.m. and leave the penumbra at 6:56 p.m. The peak of the eclipse will be at 4:42 a.m. when the moon is darkest

Unlike a solar eclipse, you do not need special glasses to watch the lunar eclipse.

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November: The moon will also be in its full moon on November 30 at 30:00. Each month has its own name associated with the full moon.

For November, it’s a full beaver moon. It is also known as the full snow moon due to the cold temperatures of November.

Native Americans called it the Beaver Moon, because they were associated with it when the Beavers finished building their lodges made of branches and mud in preparation for winter.

Then whether you emerge from your winter shelter or just a glimpse of the window, keep an eye on the sky as early as early Monday morning, to catch the last elongated lunar eclipse of the year.