The Supermoon will give way during the evening and fall under a rare lunar eclipse. With the combination of these two phenomenons, when the moon does slip directly behind the Earth, it will give it a red tint.
If you’re not able to see this spectacularly strange phenomenon, don't worry, there's always next time. The next one is scheduled to come back around in 2033.The last time a Supermoon lunar eclipse was visible from Earth was in 1982. Since the 1900s, the rare display has only made appearances five times, 1910, 1928, 1946, 1964 and 1982 It happens every 18 years.
Unlike solar eclipses, lunar eclipses are completely safe to watch. You can watch the eclipse with nothing more than your own two eyes. If you have a pair of binoculars, they will help magnify the view and will make the red coloration brighter and easier to see. Remember to dress warmly and enjoy the spectacle!
Time of Eclipse...Eastern Daylight Time (September 27, 2015)
Partial umbral eclipse begins: 9:07 p.m. EDT
Total eclipse begins: 10:11 p.m. EDT
Greatest eclipse: 10:47 p.m. EDT
Total eclipse ends: 11:23 p.m. EDT
Partial eclipse ends: 12:27 a.m. EDT on September 28
How To Photograph Lunar Eclipses