Connections to the June 10 solar Eclipse
May 26, 2021 Lunar Eclipse Alignments
A Lunar Eclipse happens on a full moon, when the earth is positioned directly between the Sun and Moon. In this placement, the earth blocks the radiant sun light from shining on the moon. So the moon surface looks dark. The moon is a reflective body - its light is from sun rays bouncing off of the rocky face. When the earth blocks the sun light, that familiar white glow goes gray, or completely dark, depending on your observation angle, depending where on earth you are located.
An eclipse has a precise section of the globe that can see it. Solar Eclipse paths are quite narrow. Lunar eclipse viewing paths are much wider, more sweeping.
The Lunar Eclipse on May 26, 2021 is visible to the Pacific Rim region, western North America, and eastern Asia, Oceana (Australia, New Zealand, etc). And then sweeps across Antartica and the South Pole. See this link for a map view:
Eclipses come in pairs, so this Lunar Eclipse is closely followed by a Solar Eclipse on June 10, 2021. The pathway of the Solar Eclipse begins in Atlantic Canada, and runs over the North Pole, and to the Bering Sea.
The pathways of the two eclipses create full “swath” of recalibration. If you look at the map images below (from Time and Date)
Besides all the amazing and inspiring things evoked from eclipses, we also get a RESET, a zero-point moment on the earth energy grid where the path of an eclipse runs along our earth.
It has very huge impacts for all of us on earth. People and gridpoints directly in the path get a super potent zero point recalibration.
It can feel like a “system wipe” and a big reboot for all of us earthlings. Your attention will be even more powerfully captured when you are directly under the dark sun or moon pathway.
Here are the time windows (thank you Earth Sky for compiling them so well)
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