Lunar eclipses aren't visible for everyone because you have to be in place where the moon is above the horizon at the right time. For this lunar event, North America, Canada and Mexico are the tip visible spots. NASA is predicting the full eclipse will last 3 hours and 28 minutes. While at it's peak up to 97% of the moon will look red as Earth passes between the sun and moon, casting a shadow.
Remember the Solar Eclipse in August 2017? Our offices handed out glasses to everyone and there was a solid hour where no one had to work and we went outside to see the sun disappear. NOW, we're looking forward to a super unique LUNAR eclipse.
If you didn't throw your glasses across the parking lot or rooftop of your solar eclipse viewing place and your eclipse glasses are in good shape, they can be reused for another eclipse. NASA even changed the rules after yesterday - see if it applies to you.
The morning of the eclipse was eerie and strange and a tiny bit interesting. We weren't sure what was happening. From pre-eclipse preparation to us seeing darkness before it all happened, here's how it all went down.