Elementary school students watched the live screening of the Super Blue Blood moon in the 4th grade class as it was happening. The full moon of January 31st was special for three reasons: it’s the third in a series of “supermoons,” when the Moon is closer to Earth in its orbit — known as perigee — and about 14 percent brighter than usual. It’s also the second full moon of the month, commonly known as a “blue moon.” The super blue moon passed through Earth’s shadow to give viewers in the right location a total lunar eclipse. While the Moon is in the Earth’s shadow it took on a reddish tint, known as a “blood moon.”