“8:47 p.m. is the middle part of the eclipse, however I would say the most dramatic part—I think—is when the moon is entering and exiting the darkest part of the shadow,” said Roland Dechesne from the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada. “That starts at about 8:11 p.m. and ends at 9:23 p.m. That’s when we see the deep reddish glow that envelops the moon during a total lunar eclipse.”
"We have been experiencing lunar eclipses in the Aries-Libra axis since October 18th 2013, roughly every 6 months. This will be the last and most powerful one. The Aries-Libra axis represents the polarity between the individual self and relationships. Aries is independent and bold, and makes decisions based on its own best interests. Libra is codependent and always considerate of relationships in its actions. It is the sign of partnerships, fairness, and equality.
During this lunar eclipse, we are involved in a tug-of-war between these two signs. The North Node is on the Libra side of the fence, which emphasizes the challenge to be balanced, fair, equal, and considerate of our relationships when we act on our own interests. It is about moving forward in new ways that serve the evolution of our soul."
Learn more (read) (video)
NASA to make a major announcement regarding a mystery on Mars, which they have solved. On Monday, September 28th the announcement will be broadcast live. More Info
This newly-released NASA photo shows the moon, left, and the Earth, top, transiting the sun together, seen from the Solar Dynamics Observatory.
As NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory, or SDO, kept up its constant watch on the sun, its view was photobombed not once, but twice. Just as the moon came into SDO’s field of view on a path to cross the sun, Earth entered the picture, blocking SDO’s view completely. When SDO's view of the sun emerged from Earth’s shadow, the moon was just completing its journey across the sun’s face.
The edge of Earth appears fuzzy because the atmosphere blocks different amounts of light at different altitudes.
"Art Of Dying"
There'll come a time when all of us must leave here
Then nothing sister Mary can do
Will keep me here with you
As nothing in this life that I've been trying
Could equal or surpass the art of dying
Do you believe me?
There'll come a time when all your hopes are fading
When things that seemed so very plain
Become an awful pain
Searching for the truth among the lying
And answered when you've learned the art of dying
But you're still with me
But if you want it
Then you must find it
But when you have it
There'll be no need for it
There'll come a time when most of us return here
Brought back by our desire to be
A perfect entity
Living through a million years of crying
Until you've realized the Art of Dying
Do you believe me?
Ready or not, the winds of change are blowing. Eclipses bring the unexpected, forcing us into action. Repeat after us: Change can be a good thing. Procrastination is part of the human condition. We avoid what’s painful and stay in our comfort zones. That’s why we occasionally need a little cosmic kick in the pants to push us off the fence and into action. Eclipses are these agents of change. They fall four to six times a year and turn things upside-down. In our disoriented state, we may act out of character or see turbulence in the world. Eclipses can also help break patterns and shift dynamics. However, most astrologers suggest waiting a week or so before taking drastic action, allowing the eclipse energy to settle first. - See more
“Sing in me, Muse, and through me tell the story.” Homer,