The Full Strawberry Moon arrives Sunday, and it will be a "supermoon" appearing larger than many other full moons.
A supermoon is a full moon that coincides with the moon's perigee, or the point in its orbit at which it's closest to Earth. While the nickname makes it sound extraordinary, supermoons actually occur every year.
They can appear more dramatic, however -- 14 percent larger and 30 percent brighter than when the moon is at apogee, furthest from Earth, according to EarthSky.org.
Partly cloudy skies are forecast for Sunday night, keeping the moon visible overhead. The moon will be out all night, rising at 8:48 p.m. and setting at 5:55 a.m. Monday.
The moon technically reaches its "fullest" phase well before that, though, at 7:33 a.m. Sunday. That means Saturday night's moon could be equally impressive.
Other names for June's full moon include the Rose Moon and the Flower Moon.