The full Moon of November 14th 2016 will occur at 13.53 GMT, only a few hours after the Moon is at what is known as perigee, the point in the Moon’s orbit when it is closest to Earth. The resulting supermoon will appear to be up to 14% bigger, and 30% brighter than the usual full moon.
This is certainly something not to be missed, as the last time it happened was back in 1948, and will not happen again until 2034.
Whilst the big day undoubtedly happens in November, the Moon will become full on the same day as perigee, on October 16th and December 14th. The thing that makes the difference in November is the fact that it becomes full within around two hours of perigee, making it an extra special supermoon.
The wonderful folk at NASA have put together a video that it explains it all in greater detail; here: