From super blood wolf moons to full flower moons, people love a catchy moon moniker, and the upcoming full moon on June 14, 2022 is one of the most playful thus far: the "strawberry supermoon." At 7:52 a.m.

Eastern Standard Time, the "strawberry supermoon" will be as closest point to the Earth that it can get. So, ready your telescopes and prepare to stare up at the moonrise in the night sky.

We should also prepare to look inward, as the next full moon will show us the importance of uncertainty, truth and revelation, and creativity.

Before you get disappointed, let's clarify the name: a “strawberry supermoon” does not, unfortunately, mean a pink moon will show up in the night sky.

In honor of the fact that this is a Sagittarius full moon, and Sagittarius seeks truth, it's noteworthy to explain that phrases such as "strawberry moon," "worm moon," "buck moon" and so forth are not astrological terms, but scientific and cultural ones.

According to the long-trusted Farmer’s Almanac, these moon monikers are not universal but taken from specific cultural groups and regions of the globe. In this case, "strawberry moon" is from the Native American tribe,

the Algonquins, but the Cherokees call it "Green Corn Moon," the Cree call it “Hatching Moon” and across the pond some European cultural groups called it "Rose Moon," "Honey Moon," or "Mead Moon."

NASA explains that a supermoon occurs "when a full moon coincides with the Moon’s closest approach to Earth in its elliptical orbit, a point known as perigee."

As far as astrologers are concerned, most would look at sign placement, house placement, and aspects to planets before looking at more details.