. How to watch Sunday’s rare “super flower blood moon” total lunar eclipse « JO LEE MAGAZINE

CBS – A spectacular full moon will grace the night sky on Sunday night. It marks not only a supermoon, but also a blood moon — thanks to a lunar eclipse.

Unlike a solar eclipse, which requires special glasses in order to prevent eye damage, a lunar eclipse is safe to view with the naked eye.

The visible part of the eclipse will begin around 10:30 p.m. ET on May 15, NASA says, when the moon enters Earth’s shadow. Totality, when the moon is fully covered by our planet’s shadow, follows around midnight, lasting about an hour and a half.

Find more details at CBS News.

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