Both events will appear Monday morning.
A lunar eclipse occurs only on one full moon, but a pentabral lunar eclipse is different from a total lunar eclipse.
A penile eclipse occurs when the Moon moves toward the Earth’s penumbra or outer shadow. This makes the moon appear darker than usual.
During a total lunar eclipse, the change is more dramatic because the entire moon appears deep red.
But do not worry about trying to determine when the moon enters and exits the penumbra, which is invisible even with a telescope.
It will enter Penumbra at 2:29 a.m. ET on November 30 and leave Penumbra at 6:56 p.m. The eclipse peak will be 4:42 a.m. when the moon is dark
Unlike a solar eclipse, you do not need special glasses to see a lunar eclipse.
The moon will also be full on November 30 at 4:30 a.m. ET. Each month has names associated with the full moon.
In November, that was the full beaver moon. It is also known as the Full Snow Moon due to the cold temperatures in November.
Native Americans call it the Beaver Moon because beavers connect it when building lodges with branches and mud to prepare for winter.
If you come out of your winter shelter or look out the window, pay attention to the early morning sky on Monday, to catch the last penumbral lunar eclipse of the year.