Where will you be? - From Inverse
The eclipse will start before dawn on January 31, and assuming weather cooperates, residents of North America’s West Coast, as well as northern Asia, New Zealand, and most of Indonesia and Australia, will have a perfect view of all of the stages.
East Coast moon-watchers, meanwhile, will only see a little bit of darkness around the moon, since the sun will rise just as the eclipse is happening.
The moon will move into the Earth’s shadow, and the lunar disk will temporarily turn orange or rid from its normal white.
Then, as the moon moves out of the earth’s shadow, the process will reverse itself until the moon returns to its brilliant, glowing white.
It’s that same bending light effect our Earth atmosphere provides.” All eclipses are pretty cool, but this one in particular promises to be spectacular, since it takes place just one day after the Moon passes its perigee, the point closest in its orbit to Earth, and this moon will look 13% larger than normal.