According to Newsweek, a full moon appearing on Friday the 13th is rare, and it won't happen again for another 30 years in 2049. This rarity hasn't happened since a full moon appeared on October 13, 2000.
"The Harvest Moon is an old European name for this full Moon; the Oxford English Dictionary cites the year 1706 for the first published use of the name "Harvest Moon".
The Harvest Moon occurs every September, and aligns with the Autumnal Equinox.
In the Eastern time zone, the Harvest Moon will reach its peak just after midnight, at 12:33 a.m. Saturday.
A plane flies in front of a full moon in Arlington, Va., on July 31, 2015.
The moon will appear in Canadian skies from September 12 until September 15, although it won't be completely full until the night of Friday the 13th.
Trump bullish on China tariffs, but aide warns of long haul
Without a trade agreement, the United States is on track to increase tariffs on US$250 billion of Chinese imports next month. Trump must know whether he pans or admires Xi, he is the President of China and so the custodian of his country's interests.
So if you are in Toronto, you can expect to see the Harvest Moon rise at 7:46 PM on Friday, September 13, just 15 minutes after the sun sets at 7:31 PM.
Technically, a full moon occurs at a specific moment. In this alignment-which occurs roughly every once a month-the face of the moon that we can see is fully illuminated, appearing like a ideal circle.
So, not only will it be a "harvest moon", it will also be a "micromoon". While a regular moon will rise around 50 minutes after the sunsets.
It is actually quite rare for the whole of the United States to experience a full moon on the date of Friday 13.
A micromoon is a full moon that happens when it is farthest away in its orbit from Earth.
A almost full Harvest Moon is seen on October 4, 2017 in New York City.