Once the eclipse wraps up around 7am, you will not have another chance to see a total lunar eclipse until the morning of May 26, 2021.
But even that eclipse will not be visible from the UK and will instead pass over East Asia, Australia, the Pacific and North and South America, according to NASA.
Your next best opportunity will be to see a partial eclipse of the Moon on July 16, 2019.
Mr Kerss said the eclipse, which will last nearly three hours from start to finish, will obscure up to 50 percent of the Moon.
After that, there will be five penumbral eclipses of the Moon in the Earth’s faintest shadow, which most likely will be all but invisible to the naked eye.
Article source: https://www.express.co.uk/news/science/1071021/Eclipse-2019-UK-what-time-see-january-super-blood-moon-total-lunar-eclipse-uk