Everything You Need To Know About The Partial Lunar Eclipse On November 19

In addition to the full moon on November 19, there will also be a partial lunar eclipse. The event falls under the sign of Taurus and is also called the Beaver Moon, per Nylon. According to NASA, a partial lunar eclipse occurs when a part of the moon enters into the Earth's shadow. The shadow then displays on the moon and appears to hide the moon. This month's partial eclipse is said to be close to a full eclipse and will cover about 97% of the moon's surface.

For those who follow the zodiac, the partial lunar eclipse is said to expose secrets when it comes to the past, especially where families are concerned. It's also said to be eye-opening to the way that many perceive themselves, and will be the first of many eclipses that will continue through 2023.

"Eclipses blast open the gates to primal forces, which are neither subtle nor peaceful," astrologer David Odyssey tells Nylon. "This is not a moment for wading in the depths and discovering inner treasures, but for burning away, and claiming what survives the inferno."

The partial lunar eclipse on November 19 could bring up strong feelings

It's called a Beaver Moon because this is the time of year when beavers start to take shelter for the winter. It's also called a Frost Moon, for the falling temperatures that occur around this point in the calendar, reports Nylon.

According to Bustle, full moons are known to be powerful, and can often mark times of emotional or tense feelings. Adding a lunar eclipse to a full moon will only intensify those feelings and may also prove to bring about major changes and bring about disruption in routines that can feel safe. Thankfully, the changes are not always bad, though they can feel intense. Instead, positivity and important lessons can come from the full moon and eclipse combination.

For those interested in astronomy, the partial lunar eclipse on November 19 will be visible to those who live in North America, South America, and Australia, as well as in some parts of Europe and Asia, per Nylon. The event will be seen as a small streak that is silver in color in the night sky.

So, drag out those telescopes and be certain to bundle up if you're heading outside to get a peek at the lunar event. It's sure to be a good show.