The Moon was illuminated by red in an eclipse total to the Moon that was visible across North America to the Pacific but not in Europe.
The eclipse’s totality – where the Moon is in complete shadow, occurred between 10:17 and 11:42 GMT.
It was observed all over North and Central America, South America, Asia, Australia, and New Zealand.
It was not visible in Europe, and we will be waiting for the total lunar eclipse to occur, which will occur on March 14, 2025.
When a lunar eclipse occurs, the Moon changes red because the only light that hits the Moon is filtered through the atmosphere of Earth, Nasa declared on a special page on their website.
“The more dust or clouds in Earth’s atmosphere during the eclipse, the redder the Moon will appear. It’s as if all the world’s sunrises and sunsets are projected onto the Moon,” Nasa stated.
A total lunar eclipse – sometimes called a #BloodMoon – is set to peak Tuesday, Nov. 8 at 5:17am ET (1017 UTC). It's the last one until 2025.— NASA (@NASA) November 7, 2022
Find out if you’re in an eclipse viewing area or watch it live with @NASAMoon experts: https://t.co/wm937tJHVe pic.twitter.com/CIOwcjyb6p
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