Did you miss out on seeing the supermoon lunar eclipse Sunday night?
Well, don’t worry. We’ve got it right here for you.
A supermoon is a full moon at its closest approach to Earth of the year. A supermoon can look up to 14 percent larger in diameter than normal, according to NASA. Combine that with a lunar eclipse, when the Earth is directly between the sun and the full moon, giving the moon a reddish tint. A total lunar eclipse is often called a blood moon.
A coinciding supermoon and lunar eclipse hasn’t occurred in more than 30 years. The last one was in 1982, and the next one won’t take place until 2033.
The lunar anomaly was mostly visible in North and South America, Europe, Africa and parts of West Asia and the eastern Pacific.