To say people are excited about this month’s total solar eclipse would be an understatement.
Hotels along the 70-mile wide and 3,000-mile-long swath where the solar eclipse will pass through are completely booked and have been for months.
Starting in Oregon and ending in South Carolina, cities across this cross-country belt expect a surge of historic traffic and, in some cases, a port-a-potty shortage.
“People who live in that shadow path, they will see day turn into night, they will see it get cooler, stars will come out, planets will come out, the birds will go silent,” Tariq Malik, managing editor at space.com said. “Cows on some farms will maybe think its time to go back into the barn – you know a lot of things happen both up in space and on the ground.”