The new moon occurs on Wednesday (Oct. 6), at 7:05 a.m. EDT (1205 GMT), and that night you might see a few meteors as well.
The full moon of September 2021 also carries the title of the Harvest Moon for those living in the Northern Hemisphere.
The full moon of August arrives Sunday (Aug. 22), after it makes a close pass to Jupiter and Saturn.
The full moon of July, also called the "Buck Moon" or "Thunder Moon," will occur July 23 at 10:36 p.m. EDT (0236 GMT on July 24).
June's full moon, known as the Strawberry Moon, will come a day after the moon reaches the closest point in its orbit around the Earth, making it the second and last "supermoon" of the year.
On May 25-27, much of the world will see a lunar eclipse that coincides with the moon's closest approach to Earth — making it a "supermoon" eclipse that will turn the moon reddish.
May's full moon, known as the Flower Moon, will be the closest "supermoon" and the only total lunar eclipse of 2021, earning it the moniker "Super Flower Blood Moon."
The full moon of April, called the Pink Moon, occurs Monday, April 26 at 11:32 p.m. EDT (0332 GMT on Tuesday, April 27). It will also be a "supermoon."
In late April, skywatchers in the Northern Hemisphere will get a view of the Lyrid meteor shower, the dusty trail of a comet with a centuries-long orbit around the sun.
The full moon of March, called the Worm Moon, will occur on Sunday (March 28), two days before the moon reaches perigee, its closest point to Earth.
The full moon of February, called the Snow Moon, occurs Saturday, Feb. 27, 3:17 a.m. EST (0817 GMT).
The full moon of January, called the Wolf Moon, will occur on Thursday, Jan. 28, at 2:16 p.m. EST (1916 GMT)
The full moon of December, called the Full Cold Moon, will arrive on Dec. 29 and there are plenty of planets to see with it.
November's full moon on Nov. 30 will undergo a penumbral lunar eclipse, two days after reaching aphelion, when the moon is farthest from Earth.
Here's an observer's guide to the second full moon of October and the other sky sights you can see around it.
The Corn Moon will be full on the afternoon of Wednesday, Sept. 2, at 1:22 p.m. EDT (1722 GMT), four days before the moon occults Mars.
The Eta Aquarid meteor shower from late April to mid-May offers a long stretch of spectacular 'shooting stars' that even a casual observer can spot in the night sky.
A blue moon, a supermoon, and a blood moon (i.e. a lunar eclipse) are happening around the same time in January 2018: Here’s when.
NASA scientists have built a flexible tire made of metal that springs back to its original shape after being bent or deformed. The tire could be used on Mars or even on Earth.
December's Full Cold Moon rises tonight (Dec. 3), bringing the only "supermoon" of the year on its heels.
A planet circling a star in the constellation Cancer might have an atmosphere similar to Earth's — but with daytime temperatures hot enough to melt titanium.
On Nov. 13, Venus and Jupiter will rise together in the morning sky, only a few hours after the planets reach conjunction at 1:05 a.m. Eastern Time. Here's how to see it.
Tonight (Nov. 5), the moon will temporarily hide the orange star Aldebaran, the brightest star in the constellation Taurus, in what astronomers call an occultation.