Stargazers ventured out into the cold in the early hours of Sunday to catch a glimpse of a rare astronomical event.
The Super Blood Moon, created by the coincidence of a supermoon and a lunar eclipse, was visible in the skies over the UK for around three hours.
It was the first of its kind since 1982 and won’t be seen again until 2033.
People across West Suffolk were out in the clear night with their cameras at around 3am to watch the spectacular Blood Moon, named for its reddish colour as the Earth’s shadow passes over it.
A supermoon occurs when a full or new moon makes its closest approach to the Earth, making it look bigger and brighter than usual.