Total Solar Eclipse: Everything You Need to Know for Safe Viewing

Millions await a total solar eclipse on April 8, with its path spanning Mexico, the US, and Canada.

This eclipse will last up to 4 minutes and 28 seconds, longer than the one in 2017.

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NASA debunks myths about eclipse-related blindness, clarifying that it's safe to view the corona during totality.

Pregnant women need not worry about harmful radiation during an eclipse, as neutrinos pose no risk.

Protective solar glasses are still advised for safe viewing, except during the brief period of totality.

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Phenomena such as "shadow bands" and the "diamond ring effect" add to the spectacle of the event.

Eclipse viewers often undergo a journey from fear to awe, uniting in shared wonder and emotion.