Australia, New Zealand and eastern Asia look set to get the best views, while much western Europe and Africa will miss out entirely.
Western portions of the US will be treated to nearly the whole spectacle, though results will deteriorate further towards the east coast.
Those in the Central time zone will have a better shot at seeing more of the eclipse, although not all of it according to NASA.
A statement from the space agency read: “At 4:51 am CST the penumbra – or lighter part of Earth’s shadow – will touch the moon.
“By about 6:15 am CST the Earth’s reddish shadow will be clearly noticeable on the moon.
“The eclipse will be harder to see in the lightening pre-dawn sky, and the Moon will set after 7 am as the sun rises.”
Some of the best viewing will be from 6:15 until 6:30 a.m. CST.
NASA’s Armstrong Flight Research Center in Edwards, California, Griffith Observatory in Los Angeles and the University of Arizona’s Mt.Lemmon SkyCenter Observatory are the chosen locations to stream the super blue blood moon.
The lunar eclipse’s totality will last for hours, in comparison to a solar eclipse, which only lasts for minutes.
NASA scientist Noah Petro has offered some of his top tips for viewing lunar eclipses, ahead of this morning’s long-awaited blood moon.
He told Space.com: “The real best place for people to go is in their backyard, or get together with friends, or any place you might be able to have a clear view of the western sky.
“Obviously, being near a large city, you get a beautiful view of the moon setting behind huge buildings.
“But in general if you want to see the whole event unfold you want to be away from tall buildings, bright lights, trees, things like that. You want to have a clear view of the western horizon.”