Of the four lunar and solar eclipses in 2021, Canada will be treated to three of them and the moon will actually turn red twice!\nHere's a rundown of those celestial events that you can look forward to.\nEditor's Choice: Here's How Justin Trudeau's Hair Has Changed Throughout The Pandemic (PHOTOS)\n\n View this post on Instagram A post shared by Ryan Zipp | New Englander (@ryanzipp)\nTotal lunar eclipse in May\nMost of Canada will be able to see the total lunar eclipse on May 26 but the best views will be in the west because that's where the full moon will turn red.\nThat red hue happens because of how sunlight goes through Earth's atmosphere.\nIt's also a supermoon so that's a double celestial treat!\nThis eclipse lasts for just over five hours but the full eclipse is only 14 minutes long.\nIt starts at about 4:46 a.m. ET or 1:46 a.m. PT and the moon enters the inner part of Earth's shadow at 5:45 a.m. ET or 2:45 a.m. PT which is when it will start to turn red.\nFor eastern parts of Canada, the eclipse will either be partially visible or not visible at all.\nYou can look at this map to see if you'll be able to view this event.\n\n View this post on Instagram A post shared by Yik Keat (@yk)\nAnnual solar eclipse in June\nThe annual solar eclipse this year is on June 10.\nThe total eclipse will only be visible in parts of Ontario, Quebec and Nunavut and the sun will be just a ring around the moon.\nIt will be partially visible in all areas of Manitoba, Northwest Territories, Ontario, Nunavut, Quebec, New Brunswick, P.E.I., Nova Scotia and Newfoundland.\nSome parts of B.C., Alberta, Saskatchewan and Yukon will get partial visibility.\nSince the eclipse starts at one location and then ends at another, the timing varies.\nYou can search for where you live on this map to check out how much of the eclipse you'll be able to see and what time it will happen.\nRemember, it's only safe to view this eclipse with eye protection like eclipse glasses or a solar filter.\n\n View this post on Instagram A post shared by Sampo Kiviniemi (@sampoki)\nPartial lunar eclipse in November\nThis lunar eclipse starts on November 19 for most of the country and on November 18 for the west coast.\nIt will last for more than six hours.\nThe moon enters the outer part of Earth's shadow at 1:00 a.m. ET on November 19 or 10:00 p.m. PT on November 18 and then enters the inner shadow at 2:18 a.m. ET or 11:18 p.m. PT.\nThis map will tell you what time all the phases are happening where you live.\nAll of Canada will be able to see the moon turn red during this celestial event.