Here are some useful thoughts and practices to assist you in the upcoming historical celestial event.
First, be sure to put on your calendar that CompuScripts’ offices are closed all day Monday so that our reporters, videographers, and staff can enjoy totality with their friends and family. We look forward to working with you on Tuesday. Of course, you can always get in touch with us for an urgent matter.
Eclipse viewing glasses distributed by CompuScripts were manufactured by American Paper Optics, L.L.C. They are included on American Astronomical Society’s Reputable Vendors of Solar Filters and Viewers.
Read User Instructions & Warnings printed on the inside of eclipse glasses & viewers. Discard the glasses or viewer if damaged, torn, punctured or separated from frame.
Avoid the temptation to look at the sun without proper eye protection. If you don’t have or don’t trust your eclipse glasses, you can use the classic projection method to view the eclipse with no direct eye contact. Have your children join in the fun of constructing this pinhole camera, a safe way of viewing the eclipse.
NASA covers a wide breadth of issues related to the eclipse. Here are two samples of the valuable information you can find there. Eclipse 101 Safety for Viewing lists essentials that individuals and parents will want to review. NASA provides this explanation for how to use your glasses during the solar eclipse.
Astrophotographer Hap Griffin makes a guest appearance on “Making It Grow.” He shares insights into the Total Solar Eclipse, including tips on how to have a safe and enjoyable experience.