If you want to see the last total lunar eclipse until March 2025, you’ll have to wake up early tomorrow morning.
Lunar eclipses, also known as ‘blood moons,’ happen when the sun, Earth and moon line up so the moon passes into Earth’s shadow. The moon appears to take on a dramatic reddish hue, hence the totally-not-ominous name.
According to NASA, totality begins at 4:17 a.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 8, 2022 (weather permitting).
Totality lasts for about an hour and a half. You’ll be able to see a partial eclipse for about an hour before it start and after it ends.
To see the lunar eclipse, you won’t need any special equipment, though binoculars or telescopes will give you a better view.
The last total lunar eclipse was in May of this year and the next won’t occur again until 2025. There will be plenty of partial lunar eclipses in the meantime though.