At a time like this in the current pandemic, there has been little to admire. But next week we are in for a treat as there will be a beautiful sight to be seen. And even better, you'll be able to see it from your own home.
Keep reading to find out more about the supermoon that's set to shine...
Are you ready to see something good?
via: ShutterstockThen you'll have to look up.
As there's a pretty exciting event happening next week.
via: ShutterstockAnd it's in the sky.
A supermoon will be emerging on April 7th and will be pretty hard to miss.
via: ShutterstockAs it'll be the largest and brightest moon of the year.
So, you might wonder, how does this happen?
The moon, which will be the very first full moon of the spring season, will have an uneven orbit.
via: ShutterstockThe size and brightness is down to the moon's uneven orbit which is elliptical or oval in shape.
The orbit of the moon will take a total of 27.3 days.
via: ShutterstockAnd during this time, the moon will be viewable at different points.
Within the time, we will be able to see the moon at the point that is closest to the earth called perigee.
"What is commonly called a supermoon happens when the moon comes closest to us, at perigee, and is either at a full moon or new moon phase."Newsweek, Tania de Sales Marques, an astronomer from the Royal Observatory said, "so a full moon is also a supermoon when the full phase coincides with perigee."
He also added, "A full moon coinciding with perigee is an annual event, but since a supermoon is not so strictly defined, the threshold for what's considered a supermoon may vary to also include full moons that come close to perigee."
via: Shutterstock"This more relaxed definition can give us more than one supermoon per year."
The supermoon is the second out three, that are taking place in a row.
And due to its position, Aprils' will be the biggest and brightest out of the trio.
via: ShutterstockAccording to Royal Museums Greenwich, supermoons appear up to 14 percent bigger and 30 percent brighter than a full moon at its furthest point, the apogee.
However, these moons are not significantly bigger, in fact, they are only marginally bigger than a full moon.
via: ShutterstockDue to this the differences may not be immediately obvious to most observers.
It really will be a beautiful sight to see, so you don't want to miss it.
via: ShutterstockAnd don't worry, you don't have to sit watching out for it all evening as you'll be able to see it most of the evening.
But, despite it being viewable all evening, there will be different times in which you be able to see the moon at its best.
At which point it will be reaching the full moon phase.
via: ShutterstockSo will you be watching?