If you are signed into YouTube with your Google account, you can even set a reminder - you will be notified when stream goes live for you to watch lunar eclipse live online.
When the three celestial bodies are perfectly lined up, however, the Earth's atmosphere scatters blue light from the sun while refracting or bending red light onto the moon, usually giving it a rosy blush.
Across the rest of the United Kingdom views of the moon are not expected to be much better.
Unfortunately, if you live in North America, you won't be able to see the lunar eclipse in person.
The eclipse is also known as the blood or red moon because when eclipsed, the moon looks red.
In Germany, sky gazers will have a chance to see the Friday's "blood moon" at approximately 22:22 hours local time (20:22 UTC) and clear skies are expected for much of the country, except eastern and southeastern Germany.
As Space.com explained, the eclipse's record length was the result the moon's positioning relative to Earth. It will begin when the full moon enters the Earth's shadow (Penumbra) at 1.14am on July 28. Earlier this year, the world got a glimpse of a total lunar eclipse on January 31.
Unlike solar eclipse, lunar eclipses are visible with the naked eye and people do not need to wear eye protection.
It will be an opportunity for all curious people and astronomy enthusiasts to observe the "loodd moon" and admire the longest lunar eclipse of the century.
For more than 100 minutes, the moon will turn deep red and orange for the longest lunar eclipse this century.
Astronaut Alexander Gerst tweeted: "A partially eclipsed Moon, with our neighbouring planet in the background, just before diving into Earth's atmosphere".
"We wanted the community to be part of the historic occasion".
People in Australia, New Zealand, Europe, Africa and Asia will have the best view, while the final stages of the eclipse after sunset will be visible in parts of South America. Additionally, Mars and the sun will be on exact opposite sides of the Earth and will shine its best.
As it rose, during this total eclipse, Earth's natural satellite turned a striking shade of red or ruddy brown.