Jan
1
Wed
Moon at Apogee (18:30 MST)
Jan 1 all-day
Jan
13
Mon
Moon at Perigee (13:20 MST)
Jan 13 all-day
Jan
22
Wed
Jupiter 0.4° North of the Moon (19:42 MST)
Jan 22 all-day
Jan
24
Fri
New Moon (14:42 MST)
Jan 24 all-day

New Moon

By the modern definition, New Moon occurs when the Moon and Sun are at the same geocentric ecliptic longitude. The part of the Moon facing us is completely in shadow then. Pictured here is the traditional New Moon, the earliest visible waxing crescent, which signals the start of a new month in many lunar and lunisolar calendars.

Moon overview on solarsystem.nasa.gov

Jan
28
Tue
Moon at Apogee (14:28 MST)
Jan 28 all-day
Feb
9
Sun
Full Moon (00:33 MST).
Feb 9 all-day

Full Moon. Rises at sunset, high in the sky around midnight. Visible all night.

Moon overview on solarsystem.nasa.gov

Feb
23
Sun
New Moon (08:32 MST).
Feb 23 all-day

New Moon

By the modern definition, New Moon occurs when the Moon and Sun are at the same geocentric ecliptic longitude. The part of the Moon facing us is completely in shadow then. Pictured here is the traditional New Moon, the earliest visible waxing crescent, which signals the start of a new month in many lunar and lunisolar calendars.

Moon overview on solarsystem.nasa.gov

Mar
9
Mon
Full Moon (10:48 MST).
Mar 9 all-day

Full Moon. Rises at sunset, high in the sky around midnight. Visible all night.

Moon overview on solarsystem.nasa.gov

Mar
24
Tue
New Moon (02:28 MST).
Mar 24 all-day

New Moon

By the modern definition, New Moon occurs when the Moon and Sun are at the same geocentric ecliptic longitude. The part of the Moon facing us is completely in shadow then. Pictured here is the traditional New Moon, the earliest visible waxing crescent, which signals the start of a new month in many lunar and lunisolar calendars.

Moon overview on solarsystem.nasa.gov

Apr
7
Tue
Full Moon (19:35 MST).
Apr 7 all-day

Full Moon. Rises at sunset, high in the sky around midnight. Visible all night.

Moon overview on solarsystem.nasa.gov