The New SUPER Moon culminates this afternoon at 3:43:08 PM Eastern Daylight Time. It's a Super Moon as it coincides with perigee, the Moon’s closest point to Earth in its monthly orbit. Super Moon is a term that was coined by astrologer Richard Nolle in 1979 – and according to his orginal definition, it's a Full or New Moon that falls within about 361,000 km (224,000 miles) from the Earth.
The New Moon/Partial Solar Eclipses in July and August will also be Super Moons. Super Moons are often correlated with huge storms, earthquakes, volcanoes and other natural disasters and agitation in human and animal behavior.
According to Mundane Astrology, we should note in what part of the world the malefics and/or great conjunctions of any planets are placed on the cusp of the fourth house (on the astro-map below the malefics are shown on the IC/fourth house cusp lines). On these lines/along these localities (about 1/8-1/4 inch either side of the lines), it is thought that seismic disturbances, storms, or natural disasters may possibly occur. We shall watch and see.
New Moon occurs in the late sidereal Taurus in the sweet and light-hearted Mrigashira Nakshatra in Virgo Navamsa, which reflects a practical and grounded energy. The Sun and Moon conjoin the fixed star Capella, or Alpha (α) Auriga, the 6th largest star in the sky marking the little she-goat carried on the Charioteer's left shoulder.
When aligned with the Sun and the Moon, Capella is sometimes associated with earthquakes as well as quarrels and accidents. But this is counterbalanced by the other fixed star conjoining the New Moon which is called Phact, Alpha (α) Columba, which falls in the body of the Dove and is an auspicious portent of peace and good will.