The total solar eclipse of 2nd July 2019.
The major land masses on the eclipse path include Chile and Argentina. The bulk of the remainder of the eclipse path is accross the South Pacific. While I am trying to identify land masses in the Pacific Ocean I'm not hopeful of finding anything accessible. I think the most accessible land close to the point of greatest eclipse will be the western coast of Chile.
NASA has published an interactive Google map of the eclipse path.
Currently we have no definative plans for this eclipse. But booking early will be essential as accomodation is likely to be in very short supply given the eclipse path.
Tour operators are invited to submit their current plans to me as I will be keeping a record of whos going where and when. A strong preference is given to operators giving a link back to this site.
Chase eclipses - 5 reasons you must - Chasing eclipses and why it's is a must-do experience in a travellers life
Eclipse chasing - Essential total eclipse trip planning information from 2010 to 2019
Eclipse Websites - A selection of websites with information about total solar eclipses
Solar eclipses - occurances and types - A brief description of the types and occurences of different types of solar eclipse
Your next solar eclipse trip - what to know and do - What to know and do when planning your next solar eclipse trip
Why chase solar eclipses? - Why I chase total solar eclipse all over the world
Eclipse calendar - Calendar of forthcoming total, annular, hybrid and partial solar eclipses
2010 solar eclipse - Easter Island - Travel information on Easter Island
2010 eclipse tour operators - Tour operators providing tours to the eclipse in Easter Island, French Polynesia and the Cook Islands
2010 solar eclipse - Cook Islands - Travel information about the Cook Islands
Chile Tourism - Official website of the Chile National Tourism Service
Mark Sukhija is a travel and wine blogger, photographer, tourism researcher, hat-touting, white-shirt-wearing, New Zealand fantatic and eclipse chaser. Aside from at least annual visits to New Zealand, Mark has seen eclipses in South Australia (2002), Libya (2006), China (2009) and Queensland (2012). After twelve years in Switzerland, Mark moved back to London in 2012. You can follow Mark on Twitter or Facebook