Future Total Eclipses

Total Solar Eclipses

We also include eclipses that are annular—where the Moon is directly in front of the Sun, but doesn’t fully cover it—leaving a ring of light around the dark Moon’s edges)

Future Total Solar Eclipses
Date Type of Eclipse Location on Earth[1]
July 2, 2019 Total SW South America, Pacific Ocean
December 26, 2019 Annular Saudi Arabia, S India, Malaysia
June 21, 2020 Annular (very short) C Africa, Pakistan, India, China
December 14, 2020 Total Chile, Argentina, and oceans on either side
June 10, 2021 Annular N Canada, Greenland
December 4, 2021 Total Only in Antarctica
April 20, 2023 Total[2] Mostly in Indian and Pacific oceans, Indonesia
October 14, 2023 Annular OR, NV, UT, NM, TX, C America, Colombia, Brazil
April 8, 2024 Total N Mexico, U.S. (TX to ME), SE Canada and oceans on either side
October 2, 2024 Annular S Chile, S Argentina, and oceans on either side
February 17, 2026 Annular Only in Antarctica
August 12, 2026 Total Greenland, Iceland, Spain
February 6, 2027 Annular S Pacific, Argentina, Chile, Uruguay, S Atlantic
August 2, 2027 Total Spain, Morocco, Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Yemen, Arabian Sea
January 26, 2028 Annular Ecuador, Peru, Brazil, North Atlantic Ocean, Portugal, Spain
July 22, 2028 Total Indian Ocean, Australia, New Zealand, South Pacific Ocean

Total Lunar Eclipses

Future Total Lunar Eclipses
Date Location on Earth
January 31, 2018 Asia, Australia, W North America
July 27, 2018 S America, Asia, Africa, Australia, Indian Ocean
January 21, 2019 N America, S America, W Africa, W Europe
May 26, 2021 E Asia, Australia, Pacific Ocean, W North America, W South America
May 16, 2022 N America, S America, Europe, Africa
November 8, 2022 Asia, Australia, Pacific Ocean, N America, S America
March 14, 2025 Pacific Ocean, N America, S America, Atlantic Ocean, W Europe, W Africa
September 7, 2025 Europe, Africa, Asia, Australia, Indian Ocean
March 3, 2026 E Asia, Australia, Pacific Ocean, N America, C America
June 26, 2029 E North America, S America, Atlantic Ocean, W Europe, W Africa
December 20, 2029 E North America, E South America, Atlantic Ocean, Europe, Africa, Asia

Additional Resources

For more information and detailed maps about eclipses, see these resources.

  1. Remember that a total or annular eclipse is only visible on a narrow track. The same eclipse will be partial over a much larger area, but partial eclipses are not as spectacular as total ones.
  2. This is a so-called hybrid eclipse, which is total in some places and annular in others.