"Just a few weeks ago we were marveling at the incredible sight of the totally eclipsed Sun on Slooh, " Slooh astronomer Will Gater said, according to a press release. "Now it's the Moon's turn to take centre stage. Total lunar eclipses, like the one we're looking forward to on 4 April, are a slow, ethereal affair and, as usual, we'll have cameras around the world bringing us live views. What better way to start the day than tuning in to watch this wonderful event."
The live stream will be available here, courtesy of Slooh.com. To join the breakfast club on Twitter, Tweet with the hashtag #BreakfastEclipse.
From the press release:
"Slooh makes astronomy incredibly easy, engaging and affordable for anyone with a desire to see outer space for themselves. Since 2003 Slooh has connected telescopes to the Internet for access by the broader public. Slooh's automated observatories develop celestial images in real-time for broadcast to the Internet. Slooh's technology is protected by Patent No.: US 7, 194, 146 B2 which was awarded in 2006. Slooh members have taken over 2.5m photos/140, 000 FITS of over 40, 000 celestial objects, participated in numerous discoveries with leading astronomical institutions and made over 2, 000 submissions to the Minor Planet Center. Slooh's flagship observatories are situated on Mt. Teide, in partnership with the Institute of Astrophysics of the Canary Islands (IAC), and in Chile, in partnership with the Catholic University. Slooh has also broadcast live celestial events from partner observatories in Arizona, Japan, Hawaii, Cypress, Dubai, South Africa, Australia, New Zealand and Norway. Slooh's free live broadcasts of potentially hazardous asteroids (PHAs), comets, transits, eclipses, solar activity etc. feature narration by astronomy experts Bob Berman and Paul Cox and are syndicated to media outlets worldwide. Slooh signed a Space Act Agreement with NASA in March 2014 to 'Bring the Universe to Everyone and Help Protect Earth, Too.'"