• Ohio: Akron, Cleveland, Dayton, Elyria, Marion, Parma, Sandusky, Toledo
• Oklahoma: Broken Bow, Idabel
• Pennsylvania: Erie, Meadville
• Texas: Arlington, Austin, Dallas, Fort Worth, Garland, Killeen, McKinney, Plano, Round Rock, San Antonio (northwest only), Texarkana, Tyler, Waco
• Vermont: Burlington, Colchester, Middlebury, Montpelier
In Canada, the lucky locales include Fredericton and Miramichi, New Brunswick; Bonavista, Grand Falls and Stephenville, Newfoundland; Burlington, Hamilton, Kingston, Niagara Falls and St. Catharines, Ontario; Summerside, Prince Edward Island; and Longueuil, Montreal and Sherbrooke, Quebec. In Mexico, the total eclipse will be visible in Ciudad Acuña, Durango, Mazatlán, Monclova and Torreón.
If you just can’t wait until 2024, there will be solar eclipses in parts of Argentina and Chile on July 2, 2019, and Dec. 14, 2020. Or, if you’re really feeling daring, you could try Antarctica on Dec. 4, 2021.
And don’t get too impatient. Seven years is a long time, but it could be worse: People who missed the continental United States’ last total solar eclipse had to wait almost four decades for Monday’s.
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