Moon ring – Day 74 of 365


Daily Videos, March


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  • Cathy Hasser

    Thank you for sharing this. I love watching the moon and stars “moving” through the sky.

  • love it

  • Greta 8 months ago


  • becky 8 months ago

    That was magical!

  • Reesa Rosen

    Beautiful clip.

  • Lael Bradshaw

    wow; beautiful

  • Lael 1 year ago

    wow; thank you

  • Barbara Murray

    Cold and lonely

  • Terrie Schrank

    Cedar silhouette!

  • Judy Anfang

    That was so cool!!!

  • Merlin 1 year ago

    I watch the video, then read the comments, then re-watch the video and see all that I missed or didn’t understand the first time. Thank you, Carol and Annie.

  • Annie Wilczk 1 year ago

    Carol, thank you for the info on Moon Dogs.Up here on the Tug Hill Plateau(NYS) we have seen this dubious fellow often this year. Most recent viewing earlier this week of this Native American-revered sign of an approaching snow storm has left us with three feet of new white stuff. Absolutely magnificent.

  • Barkley Anderson

    That is called a crescent Moon, if I remember correctly!

  • Kathy C Goode Mcknight

    Ring around the moon, rain before noon.

  • Sus Baumtrog 2 years ago

    Love !

  • Anonymous 2 years ago

    I wish my halo would be that large.

  • Kay Snowfleet 2 years ago

    Some days these videos turn green momentarily — that happened today. It just started happening in 2017. It never happens to me with any other website, so I don’t think it’s my computer.

  • 2 years ago

    magnifique….juste le temps d’apercevoir que la nuit nous enveloppe…..merci

  • KATHY MCKNIGHT 2 years ago

    ring around the moon, rain before noon

  • Carol Carlson 2 years ago

    wow, what a beautiful moon halo! being a science nerd, i offer this information to others:
    The folks at the Farmer’s Almanac have a great explanation of it, and say, “A lunar halo is caused by the refraction, reflection, and dispersion of light through ice particles suspended within thin, wispy, high altitude cirrus or cirrostratus clouds.

    As light passes through these hexagon-shaped ice crystals, it is bent at a 22 degree angle, creating a halo 22 degrees in radius (or 44 degrees in diameter).”

    It’s definitely beautiful to look at. From a folkloric standpoint, however, many traditions of weather magic indicate that a ring around the moon means bad weather, rain, or other foul atmospheric conditions are on the way. says, “Halos are a sign of high thin cirrus clouds drifting 20,000 feet or more above our heads. These clouds contain millions of tiny ice crystals. The halos you see are caused by both refraction, or splitting of light, and also by reflection, or glints of light from these ice crystals. The crystals have to be oriented and positioned just so with respect to your eye, in order for the halo to appear. That’s why, like rainbows, halos around the sun – or moon – are personal. Everyone sees their own particular halo, made by their own particular ice crystals, which are different from the ice crystals making the halo of the person standing next to you.” (posted from

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