In Photos: Super Blood Wolf Moon

The world witnessed year’s first super-moon, when a full moon appears a little bigger and brighter thanks to its slightly closer position on Jan. 20, 2019. The Earth will slide directly between the moon and the sun, creating a total lunar eclipse. There won’t be another until 2022.

Sky-watchers howled at the moon at the Griffith Observatory in Los Angeles when the full lunar eclipse appeared shortly after 9 p.m. Pacific time on Sunday and our celestial neighbor was bathed reddish-orange during a Super Blood Wolf Moon.

More than 1,500 people gathered at the observatory near the city’s famous Hollywood sign to watch the eclipse. The best viewing of the one-hour total eclipse was from North and South America, with as many as 2.8 billion people able to see it from the Western Hemisphere, Europe, West Africa and northernmost Russia.

We’ve selected the best super-moon photos, so don’t miss them!

Check them out for more information and start to see our world through photos!

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