The sun has set over the Great Florida Keys.
But there’s a small sign in the distance: A sign warning you to look at it, as it’s not clear where the sun will set next.
If you can see it, then you’re not far from the beach.
If you’re lucky enough to get a clear shot of the sunrise, though, you might have an opportunity to witness some of the most stunning views in Florida.
If the sunrise is a bit dimmer, that’s because the sun has yet to set.
But that doesn’t mean the sky is blank.
A few hours after sunrise, the sky will be filled with the moon and the faint glow of its light.
It will be dark enough to see the moon’s shadow cast over the water, but bright enough to catch the faint outline of the moon.
If there’s an hour of daylight left before sunrise, you’ll see a light dip across the sky, making it possible to see faint silhouettes of the sun.
This is a “glow dip” of the partial phase of the corona, a filament of plasma that is emitted from the sun as it warms up.
At the end of the phase, the plasma will condense into a thin ring of gas and dust.
The sun’s rays, which penetrate this ring of particles, are then reflected off the sun and back into space.
As the sun sets, the sun’s light is still being reflected back into the sky.
This process makes the light a bit brighter, allowing for the brightest, most dramatic sunrise in the entire sky.
If a few minutes before sunrise you could see the sun for the first time, you may not have enough time to catch that first glimpse.
The Sun-Up Eclipse in FloridaThe Great Florida Sunshine State is an expansive and unique place, but there’s one thing that can ruin it for anyone looking for a spectacular sunrise.
If it’s a bit too cloudy for sunrise, then the sun could start to fade as the day progresses.
When this happens, it can be hard to tell the difference between sunrise and sunset.
Sunrise and sunset times can vary across the country.
But the Sunshine State isn’t one of the more densely populated states, so it’s often easier to see sunrise.
The best way to see an eclipse is to start your calendar so that the eclipse happens at the same time each day.
The eclipse will begin when the moon rises over the eastern horizon.
If there’s no moon to block the sun, then sunset will be about 11:37 p.m.
(Eastern Standard Time) that evening.
As you watch the eclipse from the comfort of your home, you can try to plan out a day that will allow you to see it.
You’ll want to plan ahead to minimize the time it takes to see totality, as that means more opportunities for a clear view.
Plan your day around the time of sunrise and dusk.
You may have a few opportunities to get some sun on your face, or you may just be lucky enough not to need to.
If that’s the case, you should get a good shot of both the sunsets and sunrises.
If your timing is off, you’re more likely to miss the sunrise and the sunset.
For a more in-depth look at the Great Sunshine State, check out our list of the 10 most stunning sights in Florida, including stunning sunset views in all the major cities.