According to NASA, the full moon tomorrow night will be special, because it's going to be 31,000 miles closer to Earth than usual.
So be prepared to see one big-ass wheel of cheese in the sky.
The moon travels in an oval orbit around the Earth, and when the short side of the oval passes over us during a full-moon phase, you get a "perigee" moon, which is 14 percent wider and 30 percent brighter. The last time this happened was about 20 years ago.
And even though the moon will be closer to Earth, scientists at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Association say it won't cause any natural disasters; tides may be just an inch or so higher than usual.
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