The night of December 3, 2017, it offers the first of a succession of supermoons in a few weeks, followed by January 2 and January 31, but although theoretically it should be visible all over the world, would you do it? can I see it in Bulgaria?
That depends on where you are, under the Bulgarian winter sky.
In the capital Sofia, the prospects are not so good, although on the morning of December 3, the forecast was for clear skies between 9 p.m. and 1 a.m. Seeing is believing.
Plovdiv prospects were poorer, for partly cloudy or overcast skies throughout the night. In the Black Sea, Varna was not much better, he also faced cloudy skies, along with a rain patch around 7 p.m.
Rousse, the main city of the Danube River in Bulgaria, will open the afternoon with fog at 6 p.m., followed by cloudy skies with rain around 2 a.m.
Among the main cities of Bulgaria, the best place to see the Super Moon would be Bulgaria's second largest city on the Black Sea, Burgas, which is expected to have clear skies between 8 p.m. and 2 a.m.  The Super Moon on the night of December 3 is the farewell gift of 2017, the only full Supermoon of the year.
A Super Moon, when the moon appears to be larger than normal, occurs when a new moon or full moon occurs at or near 90 percent of its closest approach to Earth in a given orbit.
In other words, a Super Moon occurs when the moon is in its perigree, a point 90 percent or closer to its closest approach to Earth. Or, if you prefer, a time when the Moon and Earth are less than 361 863 km.
The Full Moon of Super Luna in 2019 includes one on January 21 (357,715 km), another on February 19 (356,846 km) and March 21 (360,772 km).