Did you know each month's full moon has a name?
According to the Old Farmer's Almanac, the Native Americans that resided in what is now the northern and eastern United States named the full moons to keep track of the seasons.
For example, the Harvest Moon is always the full moon closest to the autumnal equinox.
If two full moons occur in one month (which happens "once in a Blue Moon"), the second full moon is called a Blue Moon.
Tonight's June full moon is known as the Strawberry Moon, because it appears near the time of the strawberry harvest.
Of course, nowadays strawberries can be harvested much earlier in the year in California and Florida.
The June moon is also known as the Rose Moon and the Hot Moon.
Unfortunately, those of you living from the Upper Midwest to parts of the Southeast may have a cloudy night sky.
People living in parts of Asia, Africa, Europe and Australia get the treat of a total lunar eclipse.
Aside from Easter egg hunting, many nations across the globe will commemorate the holiday with their own customs.
Wet weather will will persist over the Southeast to kick off the weekend, while settled weather is in store farther north.
At least 13 are dead and three are still missing after an avalanche cascaded down a climbing route on Mount Everest early on Friday morning.
Although spring may be in full swing, more than one-third of the Great Lakes remains covered in ice.
Showers across much of Europe will make for a soggy day or two through the Easter holiday.
Throughout the United States, the greatest potential for the weather to disrupt outdoor plans and festivities on Easter Sunday exists across the Plains.
Lexington, MA (1775)
Lexington-Concord Day; crisp anticyclone morning at 0700: 45.7 degrees, 29 56" rising, wind west, force 1, "very fair" sky - Prof. Winthrop noted at Cambridge, MA: "Battle of Concord will put a stop to observing."
Southern New Hampshire (1785)
Last snow of a famous late winter raised snow cover to 3 feet. Crust that supported horses that morning began to dissolve that afternoon.
Nation City, SD (1881)
79-day snow blockade lifted -- first train arrived.