Forget the Super Blood Moon—We’re About to Get a Literal Strawberry Moon
It was only a month ago that I professed my undying love for the super blood moon, and now—believe it or not—I’ve moved on. In my defense, how am I supposed to stay loyal when a strawberry moon is predicted to rise this Thursday? During Pride, no less? Below, find the answers to all your questions about the strawberry moon, but please respect the fact that we’re dating.
What is a strawberry moon?
The “strawberry moon” is the colloquial term for the first full moon visible after the summer solstice, which occurred on Sunday, June 20.
How did it get its name? Is it pink?
I regret to be the one to break the news that the strawberry moon won’t appear pink to the naked eye; it got its name from the Algonquin tribes of North America, who related its appearance to the start of the strawberry picking season. It’s also called the “hot moon,” “rose moon” and “honey moon,” so basically, there’s no way to refer to this moon that isn’t extremely poetic.
If it’s not pink, what will the strawberry moon look like?
It’s going to be gigantic and gold with a tiny reddish tinge to it, and you’re going to love it.
Where will the strawberry moon be visible?
For prime strawberry-moon admiration time, use this calculator to figure out when it will be most visible in your specific time zone. If you’re not into live moon viewings, you can also check it out online as it rises and sets over Rome.
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