As night sets in on Monday, wander outside and gawk at the sky.
If the weather is clear, the moon will be at its biggest and brightest in nearly 70 years, and it won't put on a similar display until late 2034, astronomers say.
A so-called "supermoon" occurs when the moon is not only full, but is orbiting close to Earth. This month's full moon will be the closest to Earth since January 26, 1948.
NASA says a supermoon - technically called a perigee moon - can appear to be as much as 14 per cent bigger and 30 per cent brighter than a full moon at its furthest orbital point.
But NASA says the November 14 moon could, arguably, even be called an "extra-supermoon", and here's why.
Since the moon has an elliptical orbit, one side of the orbit (the perigee) is about 48,000 kilometres closer to Earth than the other side (the apogee). When the Earth, moon and sun line up in an orbit, while the moon is on its nearest approach to Earth, we are treated to a so-called supermoon.
This happens three times this year: on October 16, November 14 and on December 14. But, on the middle date, the moon becomes full just two hours after its closest approach to Earth.
"On November 14, it becomes full within about two hours of perigee - arguably making it an extra-supermoon," NASA says.
"The full moon of November 14 is not only the closest full moon of 2016 but also the closest full moon to date in the 21st century. The full moon won't come this close to Earth again until November 25, 2034."
For the best view, experts suggest heading to the top of a hill or mountain with uninterrupted views to the east.
Got a smart phone? You can hand hold it over the telescope eyepiece for the best moon shot. Careful aiming is the best way to snap the moon according to Dave Reneke from the newly formed Mid North Coast Astronomy Group.
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