If you live at least eight hours east of GMT (Perth and Beijing and points east -- plus all of China, which is a single time zone), you are in for a rare treat mid-day on 30 March: the second Blue Moon of the year. Double Blue Moons typically occur only four or five times in a century.
Of course you won't be able to see the full moon at mid-day, but you can use the Great Circle Mapper to explore the moon:
Viewing the western hemisphere is interesting as doing so shows the contrast between the Earth-facing moon on the right and the heavily-cratered far side on the left. Readily visible is the distinctive Mare Orientale, resembling a bull's-eye, which is barely out of view from Earth.
Even if your travels are closer to Earth, the Great Circle Mapper can help you explore where you might land.
Information on this site may not be accurate or current and is not valid for flight planning or navigation. No warranty of fitness for any purpose is made or implied. Flight planning and navigation should only be done using official charts.
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Karl L. Swartz.
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