conscious wellbeing for ourselves & our world
Autumn Equinox & Harvest Moon to Mark First Night of Fall
First, it's the Autumnal Equinox 2010, or the beginning of the fall season, a time when pumpkins begin to decorate porches and frosty mornings are just around the corner. Weather-wise, fall officially arrives at 11:09 p.m. today, Wednesday, Sept. 22, but the calendar recognizes Sept. 23 as the first full day to celebrate the season's arrival.
Secondly, it's a full moon. Maybe, just maybe, it will be one of those big round orange harvest moons, the kind that mesmerize you and make you feel good all over.
Autumnal equinox 2010, also known as Fall Equinox or September Equinox in the north hemisphere, while the south hemisphere is called the spring or Vernal equinox. Equinox is considered by many to anticipate good luck to them. As Autumn Equinox bore the tag happiness is not yet known, but many people love the treasure of this notion.
Autumn Equinox is the only time of year when the length of the very day as well as night is quite exactly the same as well as the Sun is within the very identical plane as of the Earth Ecuador. Thus the Earth experiences 12 hours a day and 12 hours of the night. Autumn Equinox the date could change from one day or more each year. Equinox is the focal point for the various celebrations around the world. Several festivals are held on the day, while in some parts of the world are special prayers and the day is considered as thinking only day of the year.
Equinox occurs 2 times a year when the tilt of the Earth’s axis is tilted away from or to is the sun, the center of the sun is the same plane as Earth’s equator. The term equinox may be used in a broader sense, i.e. the date on which such a passage happens. Equinox occur every year in two specific (rather than two days), when the country is the position of the equator where the sun can be seen at right angles to the previous (for astronomy section subsolar), occurred around September 20/21 and March 22/23 of every year.