We hear the term "supermoon" way too much these days. Seems like anytime that jolly white giant in the night sky is a little bigger than normal, people freak out.
How is it that every supermoon is the biggest supermoon we've ever seen?— Holly (@oh_hollylynn) November 5, 2016
The supermoon burnout. It's real.
Now to be fair, often times those freak outs are semi-warranted. Supermoons have been visible loads of times in the recent past (like last month).
But if you want to see something worthy of the word "super," pay attention on Nov. 14. The moon will be the closest its been to the earth since 1948, reports CBS News.
Due to the positioning of the moon that night, the moon could be 14 percent larger and 30 brighter than a normal moon. Which is gonna be totally sweet.
But there is a downside. This supermoon promises to create some huge tides. The last supermoon on October caused some coastal flooding due to the change in tides. Some beachfront properties could be in some trouble.
So make sure you mark your calendars.
For more, check out the 60 Second Circa.