Super Pink Moon linked to ‘end of days’ omen, a ‘rebirth’ and nightmares appears tonight.

Something called “pandemic dreams” is being blamed for keeping stressed out Americans up at night during the coronavirus outbreak.

These dreams are described as vivid, weird and occasionally horrifying on Twitter, where examples are being shared via #pandemicdreams.  Many involve fear of death, threats against loved ones and the anxiety associated with venturing out into an unfamiliar world of empty streets, closed stores and potentially infected people.

Now the Pink Moon is arriving which may give some folks more things to lose sleep over,

Source: The Sun 

A RARE “Pink Moon” will grace skies the world over tonight as our rocky neighbour makes a close pass with Earth.

Some peoples think the cosmic show is linked to the appearance of beautiful flowers in the US, while others say it signifies the end of the world as we know it.


Tonight’s Super Pink Moon linked to ‘end of days’ omen, a ‘rebirth’ and increased seismic activity
What is a Pink Moon?

A Pink Moon is the rare result of several space phenomena occurring at once.

The name is slightly deceiving because the lunar surface will appear slightly orange rather than pink.

A Pink Moon is a type of Super Moon, which occurs when a new or full Moon is unusually close to Earth.
According to Nasa, April’s Pink Moon will be the “most super” of the full Super Moons this year.

 A full 'pink' Moon will appear in the sky tonight. Elements of this image were furnished by Nasa

A full ‘pink’ Moon will appear in the sky tonight. Elements of this image were furnished by NasaCredit: Alamy

When is the 2020 Pink Moon?
Stargazers should be able to spot the 2020 version in the early hours of the morning on Wednesday April 8.

On a clear night, people in the UK, Europe and North America should be able to see it.
Above the US the event will occur on Tuesday (April 7) at 10:35pm ET (0235 GMT on April 8).
That’s around eight hours after the Moon hits perigee, the nearest point from Earth in its orbit.
Why is it called a Pink Moon?
The phrase “Pink Moon” comes from Northern Native Americans, according to the Old Farmer’s Almanac.
They named it after a spring flower called Wild Ground Phlox, which is native to the eastern USA and one of the earliest widespread flowers of Spring.
It’s got a pink hue and blossoms around the same time as April’s full moon.
This natural phenomenon is always linked to the date of Easter because it appears after the spring equinox.
In other parts of the world, the celestial phenomenon is referred to as the Egg Moon, Full Sprouting Grass Moon, Growing Moon or the Full Fish Moon.



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