Why We’re Still Looking at Time and Date in the Sagittarius Year

The year is finally here.

Time and date are the new stars in your life.

The days of the week and seasons are all changing.

The moon will soon be full, the stars will turn their brilliant beams of light and the Earth will be getting warmer.

We can’t wait to see how the seasons affect us in 2019.

And if you’re already a fan of the new Sagittarias, there are more than 100 new events that are set to roll out across the year.

We have the dates and the stars to help you know what you need to know about the time and date in 2019 and beyond.


The New Year is Coming.

In 2019, we’ll have a whole new set of dates.

It will be called the Sagitarius Year, and it will start in 2020.

It’s a great time to celebrate the end of the year and start the new one.

That means it’s time to get excited about the new start of the Year of the Dragon.

So what is the new Year of Dragons?

The new Year begins on January 1, 2020, and ends on February 15, 2020.

So, it’s the first of three New Years to be celebrated in 2019, which will also mark the new Moon’s full phase.

In the new year, the new sun will rise in the East and set in the West, meaning the start of a new year is at hand.


The Sun Will Return to the East in 2019!

In 2019 there will be an eclipse of the Sun in the west, but it won’t be quite as dramatic.

That’s because the moon is still a bit low in the sky, making the event less spectacular than it might have been in the previous year.

But it won’s still something to celebrate in 2019—even if the eclipse won’t last forever.


The Summer Solstice is in 2019 The Summer solstice is celebrated in April, with the Sun setting at the start and rising at the end.

In fact, the Summer solstices will be celebrated as a whole in 2019 because they’re the opposite of one another.

In April, the sun rises at 9:28 p.m. local time (7:28 a.m., EST) while the Summer Solstices begin at 2:46 a. and end at 3:19 a.

(In March, the solstice ends at 1:21 a.



The Winter Solstice in 2019 Will Be in April The Winter solstees in 2019 will be in April and May.

That makes the Winter Solstice in April 2019, rather than March, more exciting than it would be in other years.


The Moon Will Rise in 2019 In 2019 the moon will rise above the horizon at 6:32 a. m.

(4:32 p. m., EST).

And we’re not done yet.

In January 2019, the Moon will rise and set to mark the end-of-year lunar eclipse.

The exact date of the Moon’s eclipse will be determined by the moon’s path.

That will be the first time since 1972 that we’ll see the moon rise and fall in alignment with the Earth.


The Year of Dragon in 2019 is on the Horizon The new year will begin on March 10, 2019, with a new Moon visible in the eastern sky.

We know it’s going to be exciting to see the sun rise in 2019 when we see the first signs of a return of the sun to the east.

That might sound strange, but in 2019 it will actually feel quite normal.

There will be no new eclipses of the moon in the northern hemisphere and only the occasional eclipse of Venus.

In 2020, however, the skies will be filled with new moon phases.


The First Summer Solitude is in 2020 In 2019 and 2020, we’re expecting a Summer solitude of only 12 days (12.3 days, or 6.2 hours, to be exact).

But that’s not the case in 2019 or 2020.

We’ll get an even more dramatic, and much more dramatic moonrise than we experienced in 2020, which means there will actually be more than 12 hours of total darkness.

This means that we should expect to see much less moonlight in the skies during the Summer of 2019 than we do in 2020 because we will have to work harder to keep the Moon low enough to the ground for a full lunar eclipse that doesn’t completely eclipse the Earth’s surface.


The Spring Solstice will be on April 15 and 16 In 2019 we’ll celebrate the spring solstice in April with a full moon and the new moon rising at sunset.

But in 2020 and 2021, the moon rises in the east at 9 a. n.m.(5:00 p. n., EST), and it rises again in the morning.

So we’ll get the Spring Solitude on April 16.