There are several well-perpetuated myths when it comes to full moons; some people believe more babies are born during a full moon, and other believe that people act in strange ways when the light at the sky is at its largest.
One of the most popular myths is that the full moon makes it difficult to sleep at night.
However, the story doesn’t seem to hold up.
While full moons can affect your sleep slightly, they are not thought to vastly alter your sleeping pattern.
Dr Brodner, a sleep specialist and founder and principal physician at the Centre for Sinus, Allergy, and Sleep Wellness said: “One study in 2014 found that people slept on average 20-25 minutes less during a full moon.
“What was interesting is that the subjects were actually in a room without lights so they couldn’t tell it was a full moon outside.
“Whether we realise it to not we are in tune with mother nature’s natural rhythm.”
The Strawberry Moon is the seventh of 13 full moons to be present in our skies this year, and it comes just days after the UK celebrated the Summer Solstice last week, marking the start of summer and the longest day of the year.
The full moon gets its name from coinciding with the start of the strawberry picking season on the North American east coast.
The next significant lunar event to grace our skies will be a lunar eclipse at the end of July.
The eclipse will be the longest lunar eclipse of the 21st century.
The rare occurrence will be seen across large parts of Australia, Asia, Africa, Europe and Southern America.
Astronomer Bruce McClure said the eclipse will reach its peak around 9.22pm on July 27.
He said: “The July 2018 full moon presents the longest total lunar eclipse of the 21st century on the night of July 27-28, 2018, lasting for a whopping one hour and 43 minutes.
“A partial eclipse precedes and follows the century’s longest total lunar eclipse, each time lasting one hour and six minutes.
“So, from start to finish, the moon takes nearly four hours to cross the Earth’s dark umbral shadow.”