Did you get a chance to see the April 8, 2024, eclipse live and in person in Maine?

The rare event drew in thousands as parts of the state would be in the path of totality, which is when the moon totally blocks out the sun.

It's a moment that hasn't happened in the Pine Tree State since 2017 and won't happen again in Maine for quite some time.

If you didn't get a chance to see the eclipse in Maine or just want to take in the celestial moment again, there are three great videos to check out.

The first video is from Maine Public and shows the solar eclipse from Mars Hill, Maine. The video notes that the partial eclipse began at 2:22 p.m. with the full eclipse taking place at 3:32 p.m. The live steam of the eclipse ended at 4:15 p.m.

The second video is from WGME and was taken in Houlton, Maine. According to the National Weather Service, the totality would last 3 minutes and 20.1 seconds there.

The third video is from WMTW and was taken from Jackman, Maine.

The next total solar eclipse visible from the U.S. will be in 2044, according to USA Today, but you'll have to travel to the likes of Montana, North Dakota and South Dakota for that one.

Nationaleclipse.com does show that in 2045, Maine will be able to see a partial solar eclipse, so at least if you're in the state you'll get a little something but just not the total eclipse. To see the total solar eclipse that year, you'll have to check out the path of totality and make the trip to California, Nevada, Utah, Colorado and a number of other places in the U.S., according to the website.

Did you view the total eclipse? What did you think when you saw it?

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Gallery Credit: Amanda Silvestri