Full Moon, Red Moon, Super Moon, Blue Moon
Some explanation required here. You are no doubt familiar with the Full Moon, but perhaps you never noticed that it only ever happens in the east when you can draw a straight line from the Sun through the centre of the Earth and out to the Moon.
Occasionally that straight line works not only in a top-down or birds-eye view of the solar system, but also edge on. Now you have the Moon passing through the Earth's shadow and instead of reflecting direct sunlight, it reflects light filtered through our atmosphere so becomes blood red.
As because the Moon's orbit is slight eliptical, sometimes it is closer (360,000km) and other times further away (405,000km). When it's nice and close it looks about 15% larger than normal hence people have started calling it a Super Moon.
So on February 1, from 1am till 4am, you can view a Full, Red, Super Moon in Whangarei. If we were on the other side of the international date line it would still be January and qualify as a Blue Moon, so yes our Alaskan friends are going to be seeing a Full, Red, Super Blue Moon! Oh, and they also call it a Snow Moon.