You don't need to be a stargazer to spot this month's celestial wonder, with a Full Worm Moon set to dominate the sky this weekend.

This Sunday, March 28, marks the "Worm Moon", where the Moon will appear bigger and brighter in the sky as it is closer to Earth than normal. 

Stargazers can see it now, though it is not fully illuminated, and will peak on Sunday evening. 

The third full moon of the year is traditionally known as the Worm Moon, although it has different names in different parts of the world. 

It is also known as Sugar Moon, the Sap Moon, the Paschal Moon or the Caste Moon. 

Meanwhile, some may know it as the Lenten Moon because it shows up during Lent.

The Worm Moon is dubbed "the true sign of spring" as worms pop up in the soil around this tine, and this year Daylight Saving Time falls on the same day meaning clocks go forward. 

It will be best seen at 7.48pm.

Where can I see the Worm Moon in the Hertfordshire?

The best thing about supermoons like this is that they are visible without specialist equipment and in urban environments. 

Still, anyone wishing to fully embrace the moon should settle in an area with low light pollution and give their eyes time to adjust to the dark.

However, hopeful stargazers across Hertfordshire may not get the chance to view the phenomenon as clouds may block it. 

It is due to rain on Sunday so plan ahead and wrap up warm if you head out. 

Covid restrictions are still in place, with people allowed to leave home for recreation outdoors such as a coffee or picnic with their household or support bubble, or with one person outside their household.

This month's natural wonder also follows the annual Earth Hour event, where millions of people turn off their lights to show they care for the future of the planet.

This is set to take place at 8.30pm on Saturday, March 27, which could be the perfect car to embrace the Worm Moon as light pollution will be minimal.