A full Super Flower Blood Moon is blooming in the night sky.
If the skies are clear right now, look outside tonight (Sunday, May 15) and early Monday (May 16) to watch the red moon in eclipse.
You can watch the lunar eclipse online in a series of webcasts live through 2:50 a.m. EDT (0650 GMT) on May 16.
"This is really evocative, like a telescopic view of Mars," Slooh astronomer Bob Berman said during a live broadcast from the astronomy webcast service Sunday (May 15).
On the U.S. East Coast, the sky show began at 9:32 p.m. on Sunday (May 15; 0132 GMT on May 16), as the moon entered the penumbra, the lighter part of Earth's shadow, which occurs when Earth only partially obstructs the sun.
#LunarEclipse pic.twitter.com/Losl8N6idaMay 16, 2022
My attempt to take a picture of the #LunarEclipse through a heavy blanket of smoke. pic.twitter.com/a823HAjNrZMay 16, 2022
Loving this #LunarEclipse 🤗✨ pic.twitter.com/QL97GSLtxmMay 16, 2022
The Blood Moon will reach its peak at 12:11 a.m. EDT (0411 GMT) on Monday (May 16). The total eclipse will end at 12:53 a.m. EDT (0453 GMT) and then the moon will leave the umbra entirely at 1:55 a.m. EDT (0555 GMT) Note the penumbra will continue for another hour.
The next total lunar eclipse, on Nov. 8, 2022, will peak above the Pacific Ocean, and totality will be visible in the U.S. West, Eastern Asia and Australia.
If you plan to observe or photograph the lunar eclipse, you can find some useful tips in our guide. And you can also share your best snaps with us.
Editor's Note: If you snap an amazing lunar eclipse photo and would like to share it with Space.com's readers, send your photo(s), comments, and your name and location to email@example.com.