Schools and camps around the country are preparing for the solar eclipse, Monday. While it's an exciting time for adults and children alike, experts are reminding parents to make sure kids view the eclipse in a safe way.
A group of Oral Roberts University students are heading north to the path of totality.
NewsOn6.com plans to live stream eclipse coverage on our web page, app and Facebook live today. News On 6 at Noon will air at 11 a.m., and we will have a report from Columbia, Missouri, a city in the path of totality.
Many Oklahomans are gearing up to watch the first total eclipse of the sun since the year 1979.
While Monday's solar eclipse may be a sight to see, eye safety is very important when considering how you might watch the event.
Can't find glasses to safely watch the solar eclipse? Make your own pinhole projector with items you probably have in your house.
The countdown is on for the total solar eclipse and Tulsans are eager to watch.
The only safe way to look directly at the uneclipsed or partially eclipsed sun is through special-purpose solar filters, such as “eclipse glasses” or hand-held solar viewers.
For the first time in 99 years, a total solar eclipse will occur across the entire continental United States, and NASA is preparing to share this experience of a lifetime on Aug. 21.
Some not-so-scientific older ideas seem remarkably resistant to replacement by the more scientifically-correct explanations, according to NASA.
NASA will use two specially-equipped jets to chase the solar eclipse across the central United States, getting a much better and longer view of it than is possible on the ground.
Whether you're a professional photographer or someone hoping to catch an Instagram picture with your phone, there is a safe way to take pictures of the solar eclipse.
The first solar eclipse since 1989 is right around the corner, and people are scrambling to find safety glasses. To protect your eyes, it's important to use the right kind.
Why look at the eclipse alone with you can join a group of like-minded skywatchers? Tulsa is having several eclipse watch parties August 21, 2017.