Here's Every Lunar Eclipse You Can See for the Next 10 Years

A total lunar eclipse isn't quite as rare as a total solar eclipse, but it's still not something you'll see all too often. However, you won't be able to see a total lunar eclipse here again until May 26, 2021. 

Here's a list of every lunar eclipse coming up over the next 10 years according to NASA.   June 5, 2020 (penumbral)

Visible in: Europe, Africa, Asia, Australia

July 5, 2020 (penumbral)

Visible in: North and South America, southwest Europe, Africa
November 30, 2020 (penumbral)

Visible in: Asia, Australia, the Pacific, North and South America

 May 26, 2021 (total)

Visible in: East Asia, Australia, the Pacific, North and South America

 November 19, 2021 (partial)

Visible in: North and South America, north Europe, east Asia, Australia, the Pacific

 May 16, 2022 (total)

Visible in: North and South America, Europe, Africa

 November 8, 2022 (total)

Visible in: Asia, Australia, the Pacific, North and South America

 May 5, 2023 (penumbral)

Visible in: Africa, Asia, Australia

 October 28, 2023 (partial)

Visible in: east North and South America, Europe, Africa, Asia, Australia

 March 25, 2024 (penumbral)

Visible in: North and South America

 September 18, 2024 (partial)

Visible in: North and South America, Europe, Africa

 March 14, 2025 (total)

Visible in: The Pacific, North and South America, west Europe, west Africa

 September 7, 2025 (total)

Visible in: Europe, Africa, Asia, Australia

 March 3, 2026 (total)

Visible in: East Asia,...

Continue reading on: