Eager stargazers enjoyed the show as the pink supermoon lit up the Kent sky last night.
The stunning lunar phenomenon peaked at around 3.55am today after an impressive emergence over the horizon.
Rather than the effect of an actual pink moon, the name originates from Native American culture, as the event often coincides with pink phlox flowers blooming in spring.
The phenomenon is caused when the moon is closer to us than usual, resulting in a larger, and noticeably brighter moon in the night sky.
Last night's moon was just 357,035km away from Earth, almost 30,000km closer to us than the normal cycle.
April's full moon is also often known as the egg moon, the paschal moon or the fish moon.
This was the third month in a row in which the rare celestial event has occurred.
A month ago, a worm supermoon illuminated the night sky- so named as it usually rises at the same time of year earth worms emerge from the soil for the first time after winter.
Read on for a gallery of pictures from KentOnline readers.
Edward Bloomer from The Royal Observatory explained the nature of the supermoon to KMTV.
KMTV speaks to Edward Bloomer from The Royal Observatory