Here’s how some of the best eclipse cities partied this weekend

Credit: DaytonDailyNews

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Both the sun and the moon have a gravitational pull on the Earth and all objects on the earth. So yes, a total solar eclipse will impact how much you weigh... by a bit.

Credit: DaytonDailyNews

Cities along the path of totality of Monday’s solar eclipse have become popular destination spots as excitement has grown for the event.

Here’s a look at what’s happening this weekend at five cities to which people are flocking to watch the eclipse:

CARBONDALE, Ill.

HOPKINSVILLE, Ky.

NASHVILLE, Tenn.

🌗 pic.twitter.com/tNtkwmcRRl— Nicole Boren Bickett (@nbickett) August 20, 2017

MADRAS, Ore.

REXBURG, Idaho

Speaking of parties, watch how Dayton reacted during the last solar eclipse to cross the entire U.S., in 1918:

Credit: DaytonDailyNews

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The last time we saw a solar eclipse like this Woodrow Wilson was in the White House. Back home in Dayton on June 8, 1918 the Dayton Daily News ran a story reminding readers a solar eclipse would begin at “3:55 o’clock” in Aberdeen, Wash. and end at 6:41 in Florida.

Credit: DaytonDailyNews

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