Depending on the Native American tribe, May’s Full Moon was called the Full Flower Moon as well as Mother’s Moon, Milk Moon, and Corn Planting Moon. The May Moon marked a time of increasing fertility with temperatures warm enough for safely bearing young, a near end to late frosts, and plants in bloom. Full Moon: May 21
Some Native Americans referred to the full moon in April as the Full Pink Moon, after a type of wildflower that blooms early in the year, helping to signify that spring has arrived. April’s full moon goes by a number of other names in different cultures such as Sprouting Grass moon and egg moon. Some coastal tribes referred to it as the fish moon because it coincided with the shad swimming upstream. Full Moon: April 22, 1:24 A.M ET. For your time zone- http://bit.ly/1p4dZFc
March's Full Moon is traditionally called the Full Worm Moon by the Native Americans who used the Moons to track the seasons; Colonial Americans adopted these names, especially those named by the local Algonquin tribes who lived in the areas from New England to Lake Superior. Snow slowly begins to melt, the ground softens, and earthworms show their heads again. Other signs of spring gave rise to other variations: the cawing of crows (the Crow Moon); the formation of crusts on the snow from repeated thawing and freezing (the Crust Moon); and the time for tapping maple trees (the Sap Moon). Christian settlers also called this the Lenten Moon and considered it the last moon of winter. Full Moon: March 23, 8:01 A.M.