Here's Every Lunar Eclipse You Can See for the Next 10 Years

Business | January 20, 2019, Sunday // 16:33|  views

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A total lunar eclipse isn't quite as rare as a total solar eclipse, but it's still not something you'll see all too often. It's absolutely worth getting out the night of January 20 into January 21 to see the eclipse that will be visible across the United States because you won't be able to see a total lunar eclipse here again until May 26, 2021. 

In fact, you won't even see a partial lunar eclipse in the US until that date. So, get out there and soak up a total lunar eclipse that happens to land on the night of a supermoon. Then, if you really want to, you can use the ridiculous term and tell people you say the Super Blood Wolf Moon. It's absurd, but that's up to you. 

If you miss it and want to plan far, far ahead, here's a list of every lunar eclipse coming up over the next 10 years according to NASA.

January 21, 2019 (total)

Visible in: Central Pacific, North and South America, Europe, Africa. 

July 16, 2019 (partial)

Visible in: South America, Europe, Africa, Asia, Australia

January 10, 2020 (penumbral)

Visible in: Europe, Africa, Asia, Australia

June 5, 2020 (penumbral)

Visible in: Europe, Africa, Asia, Australia

July 5, 2020 (penumbral)

Visible in: North and South America, southwest Europe, Africa
November 30, 2020 (penumbral)

Visible in: Asia, Australia, the Pacific, North and South America

 May 26, 2021 (total)

Visible in: East Asia, Australia, the Pacific, North and South America

 November 19, 2021 (partial)

Visible in: North and South America, north Europe, east Asia, Australia, the Pacific

 May 16, 2022 (total)

Visible in: North and South America, Europe, Africa

 November 8, 2022 (total)

Visible in: Asia, Australia, the Pacific, North and South America

 May 5, 2023 (penumbral)

Visible in: Africa, Asia, Australia

 October 28, 2023 (partial)

Visible in: east North and South America, Europe, Africa, Asia, Australia

 March 25, 2024 (penumbral)

Visible in: North and South America

 September 18, 2024 (partial)

Visible in: North and South America, Europe, Africa

 March 14, 2025 (total)

Visible in: The Pacific, North and South America, west Europe, west Africa

 September 7, 2025 (total)

Visible in: Europe, Africa, Asia, Australia

 March 3, 2026 (total)

Visible in: East Asia, Australia, the Pacific, North and South America

 August 28, 2026 (partial)

Visible in: East Pacific, North and South America, Europe, Africa

 February 20, 2027 (penumbral)

Visible in: North and South America, Europe, Africa, Asa

 July 1, 2027 (penumbral)

Visible in: East Africa, Asia, Australia, the Pacific

 August 17, 2027 (penumbral)

Visible in: The Pacific, North and South America

 January 12, 2028 (partial)

Visible in: North and South America, Europe, Africa

 July 6, 2028 (partial)

Visible in: Europe, Africa, Asia, Australia

 December 31, 2028 (total)

Visible in: Europe, Africa, Asia, Australia, the Pacific

 June 26, 2029 (total)

Visible in: North and South America, Europe, Africa, Middle East

December 20, 2029 (total)

Visible in: North and South America, Europe, Africa, Asia


Source: thrillist.com


Tags: moon eclipse, blood moon, Earth, NASA, space

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