March's full moon is a special one. supermoon "but it will also mark the spring's beginning in the Northern Hemisphere and fall in the Southern Hemisphere.
The exact moment of the" Super Worm Moon "turns full is Wednesday (March 20) at 9:43 pm EDT (0143 GMT on March 21), just 4 hours after the vernal equinox . The full moon will happen just a day after it reaches its closest point to Earth in its elliptical or oval -shaped orbit, making it a supermoon since it seems a little bigger than the typical full moon.
Related: How the Supermoon looks like (Infographic)
Luckily for the sky observers, the moon is very easy to spot – even if you are in a region with a lot of lights. It will be visible in the constellation Virgo . The moon will rise about 7 p.m. local time is Wednesday and it is still visible through the night, setting around 7:30 a.m. on Thursday (March 21), according to the U.S. Naval Observatory .
There's no need to use fancy equipment – but if you have a binoculars or a telescope you might be able to pick out some features on the surface. However, it is easier to spot craters and mountains when the moon is in partial shadow and the shadows around these features are visible on the surface.
Super Worm Moon webcasts
If it's cloudy or too cold to go outside, you're also covered with virtual webcasts.
The Virtual Telescope Project will host the supermoon rising above the famous monument of Rome starting on Wednesday at 12:45 pm EDT (1645 GMT). The event is run in conjunction with the Dark Skies for All project of the International Astronomical Union, an initiative to promote awareness about light pollution and advocate for solutions to keep the sky dark for astronomy. The full broadcast will run at https://www.virtualtelescope.eu/webtv/
Slooh will also broadcast live coverage on Wednesday starting at 2 pm EDT (1800 GMT). Slooh's resident storyteller, Helen Avery, will make a broadcast from Stonehenge – a famous World Heritage Site featuring stone pillars, and a traditional gathering spot for the equinox. Also on the show will be astrophotographer Mike Shaw, as well as Slooh hosts Paul Cox and Paige Godfrey.
You can watch the Slooh webcast live here on Space.com . It will also stream live on Slooh.com and Slooh's Facebook page .
] Editor's Note: If you capture a great photo or video of the Super Worm Equinox Moon and would like to share it with Space.com for a story or a gallery, send images and comments to spacephotos @ space.com .