The July lunar eclipse will start in the Eastern Hemisphere on the night of Friday, July 27, and move in a western direction.
For most of the world, the moon will already rise eclipsed over the horizon but parts of Central Asia and Eastern Africa will get to see the eclipse from start to finish.
The first stage of the eclipse, the Penumbral stage, will start around 5.14pm UTC (6.47pm BST) and will not be visible from the UK.
The moon will then slowly fade out of sight and the partial eclipse will begin at 6.24pm (7.24pm BST), all the while moving west.
By 7.30pm UTC (8.30pm UTC) the total eclipse will begin and once the lunar disc is covered in darkness the Blood Moon will appear in space.
Maximum eclipse, when the full moon reaches the centre of Earth’s shadow, will peak at 8.21pm UTC (9.21pm BST)
During this period the moon will appear to glow with a deep red to orange hue high in the sky.
The full eclipse will slowly come to an end by 9.13pm UTC (10.13pm BST) and the following partial eclipse will start an hour later at 10.19pm UTC (11.19pm BST).
Eclipse 2018: The total lunar eclipse will create a Blood Moon on July 27
The final penumbral stage of the eclipse will wrap up around 11.38pm UTC (12.38am BST) as the moon arrives over the coast of Southwest Africa.
The total phase of the eclipse will last one hour and 43 minutes – the longest total lunar eclipse of the century.
All in all, with the additional partial eclipsing the lunar spectacle will dazzle stargazers for just under four hours.
By the time the eclipse wraps up the moon will return to its normal grey colour and glow.
What time is the Blood Moon eclipse in the UK?
Although the initial stages of the eclipse will happen below the horizon for the UK, skywatchers will still get to see the Blood Moon.
According to astronomers at Royal Observatory Greenwich, the Blood Moon will peak over the horizon at moonrise around 8.50pm BST, in London.
The eclipse will start off in the east
Astronomer Affelia Wibisono told Express.co.uk the moon will then hit maximum eclipse at around 9.21pm BST.
The moon will begin to return to normal by 10.13pm BST when the eclipse ends.
Ms Wibisono said: “The eclipse will start off in the east and then when the eclipse ends, when it’s completely out of the Earth’s shadow, it will be fairly high in the south about 12 to 12.30am.”
These times will slightly vary by a few minutes from place to place but the Blood Moon will be visible throughout the entire country.
Eclipse 2018: The full moon will slowly change colour in Earth’s shadow
What time is the Blood Moon eclipse in the US?
Unfortunately for Northern America, the moon will not be passing over the United States, Canada and Central America.
The total lunar eclipse is only visible this year from Asia, Europe, Africa, Australia and parts of South America.
Disappointed stargazers will have to instead rely on live stream events hosted on the internet by the likes of NASA and telescope observatory Slooh.
Express.co.uk will share the latest Blood Moon live streams on the night of the eclipse, so stay tuned for the latest full moon news.
Eclipse 2018: The Blood Moon is visible in most places around the globe
What time is the Blood Moon eclipse in India?
Countries all the way from India to the Southwest coast of Africa will be right in the middle of the action during the eclipse.
This means India will see the moon pass through Earth’s shadow from start to finish.
The Penumbral stage of the eclipse will start at at 10.44pm IST (5.44pm UTC or 6.44pm BST).
The eclipse will carry on through the night and wrap up in the wee morning hours of Saturday, July 28, around 4.58am IST (11.58pm UTC or 12.58am BST)