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Part of the June 10th solar eclipse will be viewable from the East Coast

On June 10th the “ring of fire” annular solar eclipse is going to be visible throughout places in North America.

The entire eclipse lasts an hour and 40 minutes but the U.S. will not be able to see the total eclipse.

While the U.S. will not see the “ring of fire” part of the eclipse, people on the East Coast and in the Upper Midwest will be able to see a partial solar eclipse after the sun rises.


In Rochester, the eclipse will be at its maximum viewing potential at 5:38 a.m., when 78% of the sun is covered.

The eclipse will be finished in Rochester at 6:37 a.m.

The Rochester Museum & Science Center will host a sunrise viewing with knowledgable staff and volunteers present. With weather permitting, projected eclipse images will be available for viewing at Hamlin Beach State Park Parking Area 4 and Martin Road Park in Henrietta.

Eye protection is recommended when viewing an eclipse.

The next total solar eclipse in the U.S. will be on April 8, 2024.