Another celestial show will occur Monday morning, coming two weeks after a solar eclipse was visible shortly before sunset in northeast Ohio on May 20th.
The lunar eclipse begins in earnest at 6 a.m. ET, when the moon first contacts the umbra, the dark inner portion of Earth's shadow. The umbra might appear dark and relatively colorless to the naked eye, but binoculars or a telescope may show it glowing dimly orange, red or brown.
The eclipse peaks at 7:04 a.m. ET, when 37 percent of the moon will be in shadow, and ends an hour later, at 8:06 a.m. ET.
On Tuesday, Venus will trek across the sun's face from Earth's perspective, marking the last such transit of Venus until 2117.
Both events will be visible in northeast Ohio, but viewers of Tuesday's transit of Venus will have to use protection as it is never advised to look at the sun directly.