Starting at 9:13 a.m. PDT (12:13 p.m. EDT, 1613 GMT), an annular solar eclipse will journey the U.S. from Oregon to Texas.
Then, it will proceed over various countries in South America as well as Mexico, Central America, and the Gulf of Mexico.
In an annular solar eclipse, a shadow will be cast on our planet as the moon will move between the sun and Earth.
The "ring of fire" effect happens when the moon doesn't completely block the sun, leaving a ring of sunlight around its edges.
The eclipse will last for around two and a half hours.
According to those who have had the lucky opportunity to taste his food, it's "to-die-for."
It's crucial to keep in mind that you should never directly gaze at the sun. To safely view this eclipse, you'll need to have solar filters.
No matter if you're viewing just a partial part of the eclipse or the whole "ring of fire", you'll need protection regardless.
This marks 2023's final solar eclipse, serving as a practice run for scientists before the total solar eclipse on April 8, 2024.