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Eclipses visible in Los Angeles, California, USA – 16 May 2022 Lunar Eclipse
Which upcoming lunar and solar eclipses are visible in Los Angeles, California, USA and what do they look like?
Eclipses in Los Angeles, CA, USA
15 May 2022, 21:11
Max View in Los Angeles
Global Event: Total Lunar Eclipse
Local Type: Total Lunar Eclipse, in Los Angeles
Begins: Sun, 15 May 2022, 19:40
Maximum: Sun, 15 May 2022, 21:11 1.413 Magnitude
Ends: Sun, 15 May 2022, 23:50
Duration: 4 hours, 11 minutes
15 May 2022 — Total Lunar Eclipse — Los Angeles
Sun, 15 May 2022, 21:11 PDT
The animation shows what the eclipse approximately looks like in Los Angeles. Stages and times of the eclipse are outlined below. All times are local time (PDT) for Los Angeles.
Time Phase Event 18:32 Sun, 15 May
Not directly visible Penumbral Eclipse begins
Below horizon 19:27 Sun, 15 May
Not directly visible Partial Eclipse begins
Below horizon 19:40 Sun, 15 May Rising Moonrise
Rising, but the combination of a very low moon and the total eclipse phase will make the moon so dim that it will be extremely difficult to view until moon gets higher in the sky or the total phase ends.
20:29 Sun, 15 May
Total Eclipse begins
Total moon eclipse starts - completely red moon.
Moon close to horizon, so make sure you have free sight to East-southeast.
21:11 Sun, 15 May Maximum Eclipse
Moon is closest to the center of the shadow.
21:53 Sun, 15 May Total Eclipse ends
Total moon eclipse ends.
22:55 Sun, 15 May
Partial Eclipse ends
Partial moon eclipse ends.
23:50 Sun, 15 May
Penumbral Eclipse ends
The Earth's penumbra ends.
The curvature of the shadow's path and the apparent rotation of the Moon's disk is due to the Earth's rotation.
This total lunar eclipse is fully visible in Los Angeles. The total lunar eclipse is sometimes called a blood moon, as the Moon turns red. Check the weather for Los Angeles.
Weather on the day (15 May)
Clear. 20 °C
In the past, this day was cloudy 27% of the time (since 2000).
Countdown until eclipse begins
0 days 17 hrs 29 mins 9 secs
Los Angeles Eclipse Countdown
When Is the Next Lunar Eclipse?
Total Lunar Eclipse
Why Does the Moon Turn Red?
Partial Lunar Eclipse
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
Can I See a Lunar Eclipse?
Blood Moon - Total Lunar Eclipse
Eclipse Seasons What Is a Tetrad?
Magnitude of Eclipses
Accuracy of Our Eclipse Calculations
Why Two Dates for a Lunar Eclipse?
Eclipses and Transits Visible in Los Angeles
Eclipse Visibility From Los Angeles Visibility Worldwide
15 May 2022 Total Lunar Eclipse
8 Nov 2022 Total Lunar Eclipse
14 Oct 2023 Partial Solar Eclipse
24–25 Mar 2024 Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
8 Apr 2024 Partial Solar Eclipse
Note: Click on the date link for details in Los Angeles, or the path map image for global details. Currently shown eclipse is highlighted.
All eclipses 1900-2199
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Blood Moon Total Lunar Eclipse 2022: Updated SoCal Viewing Forecast
Blood Moon Total Lunar Eclipse 2022: Updated SoCal Viewing Forecast - Los Angeles, CA - A lunar eclipse will turn the moon a dazzling red on Sunday night. Here's where and when to watch in Southern California.
Blood Moon Total Lunar Eclipse 2022: Updated SoCal Viewing Forecast
Blood Moon Total Lunar Eclipse 2022: Updated SoCal Viewing Forecast A lunar eclipse will turn the moon a dazzling red on Sunday night. Here's where and when to watch in Southern California.Michael Wittner,
Posted Thu, May 12, 2022 at 12:50 pm PT
Updated Thu, May 12, 2022 at 3:35 pm PT
The first of two total lunar eclipses visible to SoCal residents this year occurs Sunday and Monday and will turn May’s full flower moon blood red. (Shutterstock)
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA — The first of two total lunar eclipses visible to SoCal residents this year occurs Sunday and Monday and will turn May's full flower moon blood red. Oh, and it's also a supermoon — depending on whom you ask.
Whether you'll be able to see the lunar eclipse, of course, depends on the weather. Accuweather predicts cloud cover as high as 60% in Southern California's coastal areas, which would badly impact visibility. In urban areas further inland, cloud coverage of around 40% is expected. The best bet for visibility will be in Riverside County, where cloud cover is only expected at around 25%.
On Sunday night, AccuWeather predicts 26% cloud cover over Murietta and Banning, 32% over North Hollywood, 34% over Beverly Hills, 43% over Santa Monica, 42% over Irvine, 45% over Los Angeles, and 60% over Malibu, Newport Beach and San Diego.
Find out what's happening in Los Angeleswith free, real-time updates from Patch.
To guarantee the best view, head out to uncrowded inland areas away from city lights, like Joshua Tree, Mt. Jacinto State Park, or the Margarita Lookout Tower in Fallbrook. If you're unable to make it outside, Griffith Observatory in Griffith Park will livestream all phases of the eclipse, weather permitting.
In Redondo Beach, the Portofino Hotel and Marina is hosting a 90-minute kayak tour Sunday night led by REI guides at its Dockside Marina. The aptly-titled "Dockside of the Moon" costs $175.
Not everyone will see all three stages of the lunar eclipse. People living in the eastern half of the country and all of South America will see every stage of the lunar eclipse, according to NASA. People in other parts of the United States will see totality but will miss other phases.
Here's what to expect in Southern California:
Moonrise is around 7:50 p.m. PDT Sunday in Los Angeles. It's worth taking a look because, 1) rising full moons are pretty and 2) some celestial experts call it a supermoon (a bit more about that later).
The total eclipse will begin at 8:29 p.m. PDT before coming to an end at 9:53 p.m. PDT. The moon will fully exit the eclipse phase at 10:55 p.m. PDT.
The partial eclipse starts at around 7:27 p.m. PDT. The face of the moon will get gradually darker until totality peaks at 12:12 a.m. Monday. Totality will last about 1 hour and 25 minutes, and the eclipse is over at 1:55 a.m. The moon will continue to shine until dawn, setting at 6:08 a.m.
Lunar eclipses only happen during a full moon, when the moon is opposite the sun in its orbit of Earth. In a full moon, the sun fully illuminates the face of the moon. During an eclipse, the entire moon enters the darkest part of Earth's shadow.
In a penumbral eclipse, the moon passes through the outer part of Earth's shadow, only slightly dimming the surface of the moon. In a partial eclipse, the moon enters Earth's darkest shadow, the umbra, causing some of the moon to darken significantly.
"Blood moon" is a descriptive rather than technical astronomical term, though The Old Farmer's Almanac says the phrase is "hyped" and that a fully eclipsed moon is orange, or copper-colored like a penny, but not blood red. The moon's color at totality can also vary depending upon the amount of dust, volcanic ash or other particulate matter in the atmosphere, and because of cloud cover, according to Space.com.
Weather permitting, the lunar eclipse is worth staying up late to watch, even if it isn't a supermoon.
"Supermoon" isn't an astronomical term either, but rather one coined by astrologer Richard Nolle, who calls a full or new moon a supermoon when it is at 90 percent of its closest point, or perigee, to Earth. Under Nolle's definition, four full moons meet supermoon criteria: a new or "stealth" moon on Jan. 14, full moons on June 14 and July 13, and a new moon on Dec. 23.
However, Fred Espenak, a retired NASA astrophysicist who worked at the Goddard Space Flight Center, uses slightly different criteria. He says the May flower moon is the first of four supermoons in 2022. He also counts the June 14 and July 13 full moons as supermoons. Unlike Nolle, Espenak says the Aug. 12 full moon will be a supermoon (bad news for Perseids meteor shower fans, because the supermoon and the peak of the summertime favorite coincide).Related: 2022 Guide To Meteor Showers, Lunar Eclipses, Supermoons
Either way, a supermoon isn't bigger, and it doesn't even look that much bigger in the sky when compared to a normal full moon. While it can look larger when it's close to the horizon, that's due to "the circuitry in your brain," according to Universe Today which explained "it's an optical illusion … so well known that it has its own name: Moon illusion."