This Friday, a full moon will be visible in the sky, which will be the first time in almost 20 years that it will coincide with Friday the 13th.
It will mark the first time in 19 years that there was a full moon on Friday the 13th.
This month's full moon occurs nearest to the autumnal equinox, which will take place on September 23.
Harvest Moon will be visible on Firday, September 13th.
"The harvest moon has always been a traditional one because it was an important time to know when to start harvesting before the snow flies and the crops have done as much growing as they're going to do".
Still, there's no distinct explanation for Friday the 13th being considered unlucky.
A micromoon is a full moon that happens when it is farthest away in its orbit from Earth.
However, the annual lunar event will technically occur at 12:30 pm on Saturday in the Pacific time zone. From New York, the sun will rise at 6:35 a.m. and the Harvest Moon-set can be witnessed in the west at 6:46 a.m.
The harvest moon often appears large and orange, since many people observe it as it surfaces above the horizon.
The harvest moon is also referred to as Micro moon as it is said that this moon appears 14 percent smaller than the regular moon.
The Harvest Moon can be seen worldwide, but on varying days and times based on where it's viewed.
Normally, a full moon occurs at a specific moment.
When is the next full moon?
Full moons on Friday the 13th are an unusual occurrence: The last time the USA witnessed a full moon on Friday the 13th was on October 13, 2000, Fox 43 noted. That's an appropriate name given that the night skies in the weeks afterward will soon be graced by that most iconic of all constellations, the three stars - Alnitak, Alnilam, and Mintaka - that make up the belt of Orion, the Hunter.