As the time draws near, experts predict that the eclipse will occur in Northeast Ohio Monday August 21st. Although there won’t be a visible total eclipse, there are many solar eclipse 2017 Cleveland events to choose from. The maximum eclipse will occur at 2:30pm. Most events will begin by 1pm and last through 4pm. Keep reading to find a great place to watch the 2017 solar eclipse in Cleveland.

Cleveland Museum of Natural History

For those that haven’t been, the Cleveland Museum of Natural History includes the Ralph Mueller Observatory in addition to the Nathan and Fannye Shafran Planetarium. The event will be held from 1pm – 4pm in the observatory. The 3.5 inch finder telescope will be used to project an image of the eclipse onto a screen. Safe viewing glasses will also be available. The event is free to CMNH members and is included with general admission to the public.

Great Lakes Science Center

The Great Lakes Science Center is partnering with NASA Glenn to offer multiple solar eclipse 2017 Cleveland events Saturday August 19th through Monday August 21st. The NASA Glenn Visitor Center is provided a discussion and hands-on learning about the solar eclipse 10am – 1pm August 21st. The garage roof lawn will be open at noon (weather permitting) for Sun Salutations Yoga. Attendees can launch their won rockets during the 11am – 4pm launch. The Cleveland Clinic Dome Theater will broadcast NASA TV coverage of the solar eclipse.

Edgewater Eclipse Watch

One of the most talked about Cleveland projects this summer is the transformation of Edgewater Park. The Cuyahoga Astronomical Association and Cleveland Metroparks are hosting an Eclipse Watch. The event will be help from 12:30pm – 4pm. Telescopes will be set-up throughout the park for safe viewing of the 2017 solar eclipse. Safe viewing glasses will be available on loan for a $1 deposit. The event is free of charge.

Baldwin Wallace Great American Eclipse Viewing

Baldwin Wallace is hosting an eclipse viewing at the Burrell Observatory. The observatory will be open 1pm – 4pm. A filtered telescope will provide safe solar viewing. A projection will show visitors the entire solar and lunar event. The director of the Burrell Observatory, Professor Gary Kader, has provided information about the eclipse on the BW website:

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