July Total Lunar Eclipse Will Be The Longest Of The Century

July 2018 will definitely be the crucial moment of the whole radical change in the energy levels on Earth, as well as the massive energy shifts and the waves that will hit every single living being and will definitely affect most of the people.

The emotional destabilization is already something that is visible to most of the people. Those who are more sensitive to changes in energy or can’t stand the various waves with energy on different frequency vibration, already feel strong emotional disbalance, anxiety, depression, dizziness or any other kind of manifestation.

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However, in July we will feel the huge effect from one of the greatest cosmic events this year- THE TOTAL LUNAR ECLIPSE IN JULY.

The Blood Moon 2018 will be the longest total lunar eclipse of the century, according to the astronomers. This cosmic event will definitely cause strong energy shifts and will outshine every other eclipse in the 21st century until 2100.

Honestly, we already experienced strong blood moon this year on January 31st. However, the new July blood moon will last 43 minutes longer than the previous one. Astronomers believe that we must not miss this great event as we will have enough time to observe it and enjoy the magnificent view.

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According to astronomer Bruce McClure of EarthSky.org, the eclipse will take peak sometime around 8.22pm UTC or 9.22pm UK time.

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The space expert said: “The July 2018 full moon presents the longest total lunar eclipse of the 21st century on the night of July 27-28, 2018, lasting for a whopping one hour and 43 minutes.“A partial eclipse precedes and follows the century’s longest total lunar eclipse, each time lasting one hour and six minutes.

“So, from start to finish, the moon takes nearly four hours to cross the Earth’s dark umbral shadow.”

Why is the lunar eclipse so long? In July 2018, the full moon and lunar apogee fall on the exact same date of July 27.

Lunar apogee is the moon’s farthest orbital point from Earth making it appear particularly small and distant.

Mr. McClure said: “Sometimes called an apogean full moon, or micro-moon or mini-moon, this smaller and slower-moving full moon takes more time to cross the Earth’s shadow than does a full moon that’s closer to Earth and moving faster in orbit. That’s why a full moon at or near lunar apogee adds to the duration of a total lunar eclipse.”

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Well, it seems that this time we will go further to the limits. If you didn’t know, the maximum possible time of a lunar eclipse is 1 hour and 47 minutes, which is only 4 minutes longer than the superb July total lunar eclipse.

Source: Gostica

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