On Monday, August 21, 2017 a striking reality of the beauty and magnificence of nature is set to happen – a total solar eclipse. This is where the moon will completely pass in front of the sun, momentarily covering it, leaving only a glimpse of the sun’s outermost, fiery atmospheric layer – the corona.
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The corona layer of the sun is very thin making it nearly impossible to view from earth let alone with the naked eye (unless you’re Superman, then yeah, you’d have no problem). During the total solar eclipse only observers located within the direct path of the crossing, will be able to view the moon over the sun, hence, the total solar eclipse. Those states along the path of the total solar eclipse are: Georgia, Idaho, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, N.Carolina, S.Carolina, Oregon, Tennessee & Wyoming.
Anyone else trying to see this phenomena of nature happening it’s entirely (including those of us in Florida) will only be able to see a partial solar eclipse. This is where the moon covers only a partial sliver of the sun’s disc.
Remember, even if the sun is partially obscured, it’s never safe to look directly at it! You can damage your eyes and vision.
Contact your local library, event hub or city office to see if there are any eclipse viewing groups. Sometimes they even provide viewing glasses for you.
Click Here to view videos animating some of the different phases of a total solar eclipse and visit the page AccuWeather.com dedicated to viewing Monday’s Eclipse day timeline from coast to coast, HERE!