March Full Moon

Full moon blessings


March full moon known as Worm Moon as the earth warms and softens after winter the worms start to surface. Marking the beginning of Spring and delighting the birds.

The Full Worm Moon was given its name by the Algonquin tribes whose home range is from New England to Lake Superior.

The naming of Full Moons is really interesting and relates to the specific ‘natural’ reference points each culture has and reflects the cycles of nature, growth, birth and re-birth observable within the area in which you live.

Month Colonial America Cherokee Choctaw Celtic Medieval England Neo-Pagan Wiccan Algonquian English
January Winter Moon Cold Moon Cooking Moon Quiet Moon Wolf Moon Ice Moon Wolf Moon Wolf Moon Old Moon
February Trapper’s Moon Bony Moon Little Famine Moon Moon of Ice Storm Moon Snow Moon Storm Moon Snow Moon Wolf Moon
March Fish Moon Windy Moon Big Famine Moon Moon of Winds Chaste Moon Death Moon Chaste Moon Worm Moon Lenten Moon
April Planter’s Moon Flower Moon Wildcat Moon Growing Moon Seed Moon Awakening Moon Seed Moon Pink Moon Egg Moon
May Milk Moon Planting Moon Panther Moon Bright Moon Hare Moon Grass Moon Hare Moon Flower Moon Milk Moon
June Rose Moon Green Corn Moon Windy Moon Moon of Horses Dyan Moon Planting Moon Dyad Moon Strawberry Moon Flower Moon
July Summer Moon Ripe Corn Moon Crane Moon Moon of Calming Mead Moon Rose Moon Mead Moon Buck Moon Hay Moon
August Dog Days Moon Fruit Moon Women’s Moon Dispute Moon Corn Moon Lightening Moon Wyrt Moon Sturgeon Moon Grain Moon
September Harvest Moon Nut Moon Mulberry Moon Singing Moon Barley Moon Harvest Moon Barley Moon Harvest Moon Fruit Moon
October Hunter’s Moon Harvest Moon Blackberry Moon Harvest Moon Blood Moon Blood Moon Blood Moon Hunter’s Moon Harvest Moon
November Beaver Moon Trading Moon Sassafras Moon Dark Moon Snow Moon Tree Moon Snow Moon Beaver Moon Hunter’s Moon
December Christmas Moon Snow Moon Peach Moon Cold Moon Oak Moon Long Night Moon Oak Moon Cold Moon Oak Moo


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In case you are interested here’s a list of other Native American Full Moons…

Month Name Description
January Full Wolf Moon This full Moon appeared when wolves howled in hunger outside the villages. It is also known as the Old Moon. To some Native American tribes, this was the Snow Moon, but most applied that name to the next full Moon, in February.
February Full Snow Moon Usually the heaviest snows fall in February. Hunting becomes very difficult, and hence to some Native American tribes this was the Hunger Moon.
March Full Worm Moon At the time of this spring Moon, the ground begins to soften and earthworm casts reappear, inviting the return of robins. This is also known as the Sap Moon, as it marks the time when maple sap begins to flow and the annual tapping of maple trees begins.
April Full Pink Moon This full Moon heralded the appearance of the moss pink, or wild ground phlox—one of the first spring flowers. It is also known as the Sprouting Grass Moon, the Egg Moon, and the Fish Moon.
May Full Flower Moon Flowers spring forth in abundance this month. Some Algonquin tribes knew this full Moon as the Corn Planting Moon or the Milk Moon.
June Full Strawberry Moon The Algonquin tribes knew this Moon as a time to gather ripening strawberries. It is also known as the Rose Moon and the Hot Moon.
July Full Buck Moon Bucks begin to grow new antlers at this time. This full Moon was also known as the Thunder Moon, because thunderstorms are so frequent during this month.
August Full Sturgeon Moon Some Native American tribes knew that the sturgeon of the Great Lakes and Lake Champlain were most readily caught during this full Moon. Others called it the Green Corn Moon.
September Full Corn Moon This full Moon corresponds with the time of harvesting corn. It is also called the Barley Moon, because it is the time to harvest and thresh the ripened barley. The Harvest Moon is the full Moon nearest the autumnal equinox, which can occur in September or October and is bright enough to allow finishing all the harvest chores.
October Full Hunter’s Moon This is the month when the leaves are falling and the game is fattened. Now is the time for hunting and laying in a store of provisions for the long winter ahead. October’s Moon is also known as the Travel Moon and the Dying Moon.
November Full Beaver Moon For both the colonists and the Algonquin tribes, this was the time to set beaver traps before the swamps froze, to ensure a supply of warm winter furs. This full Moon was also called the Frost Moon.
December Full Cold Moon This is the month when the winter cold fastens its grip and the nights become long and dark. This full Moon is also called the Long Nights Moon by some Native American tribes.


Note: The Harvest Moon is the full Moon that occurs closest to the autumnal equinox. It can occur in either September or October. At this time, crops such as corn, pumpkins, squash, and wild rice are ready for gathering.

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