CINCINNATI -- The Beaver supermoon moved through the sky in all its glory late Sunday, rising over the horizon just after sunset. It continued to shine bright into Monday morning.
This particular supermoon was the largest we've seen since 1948 and the largest we will see again until 2034.
The full moon for this month is called a Beaver Moon because this is the month typically when beaver traps are set.
Sunday night's supermoon isn't the only celestial sight we have in store.
The Leonid meteor shower will peak by Nov. 16 and 17. The moon will be just below the horizon by midnight. That will allow for better viewing conditions so as long as the cloud cover cooperates. Between 10 to 20 shooting stars will be visible per hour in the early morning hours over the east horizon.
Grab a coat (as clear nights this time of year also come with chilly temperatures), get outside and turn your eyes to the skies.