The March Full Moon is often called the Worm Moon due to the early spring appearance of worms reappearing and the robins and other birds that enjoy them.
In 2019, it occurs on March 20 for those of us in the United States, but in any location it will be less noticed for worms and more noticed for two other aspects.
It will reach fullness just ahead of the vernal/spring equinox, which is a nice coincidence. This full moon will also be the third and last last “super moon” of the year.
The rising full moon will look slightly bigger and brighter because it is near its closest approach to Earth in its monthly orbit.
Perhaps you are someone who believes there are no coincidences, and so this triple crossing of celestial events will have greater meaning.
To astronomers, it is just another full moon, though I did read that the full moon on equinox day will allow for some interesting calculations. This is something that occurs every 19 years.
If you measure the shadow cast by a perfectly vertical stick when the Sun us at its highest point (zenith) on equinox day, the angle will be your latitude.
Or you can just look up and wonder at the big, beautiful Moon of ours.