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Across the UK there will be a ‘deep’ partial eclipse varying from about 85% in the South to 98% in the North, starting around 9.30am (see the chart below).
It’s probably be best to get outside any time after 9.15am, and depending on the weather you will have a good clear view or knowing how reliable the UK weather is, it will go all spooky dark for about 10 mins. The interesting thing will be what happens to the animals, in previous eclipses it’s amazing how all the birds go quiet.
On Friday 20 March a total solar eclipse will occur across the Arctic and in the far Northern regions of Europe. This is the last total solar eclipse in Europe for over a decade, with the next one not visible in Europe until 2026.
The UK will experience this as a deep partial eclipse, while the total eclipse will be seen on two remote groups of islands: the Faroe Islands and Svalbard.
The infographic (above) will you show you when and how much of the partial solar eclipse you can expect to see based on your location in the UK.
Source: Met Office