The "Beaver Moon" will appear around 14% larger in diameter and 30% brighter than usual.
The second "supermoon" of the year will be visible on Friday and Saturday night.
In the Northern Hemisphere, November's full moon occurs at the time of year when hunters used to set traps before waters froze over to ensure a supply of warm furs for winter - hence the name Beaver Moon.
"It should be a really beautiful sight. It's worth noting that the best time to see any object in the sky is when it's as high it can be, so really around midnight," said Tom Kerss, astronomer at Royal Observatory Greenwich.
Met Office forecaster Emma Sharples said: "There would have been some rain on the start of Saturday that clears away, and actually we get into much clearer skies as we go through Saturday evening and overnight, but there will be some showers in more northern and western areas.
"There is a good chance of catching a glimpse of it."
The moon has a slightly elliptical orbit - it does not move round the Earth in a perfect circle.
At some points the moon is about 5% closer to Earth than average, known as perigee, and at others 5% further away, known as apogee.
This month's full moon will be 226,182 miles from Earth, closer than its average 238,900 miles.
It will reach the peak of its full phase at 5.23am on Saturday.
The first supermoon of the year was visible on January 12, and the third will fall on December 3.
Perfect places to sleep under the stars
Perfect places to sleep under the stars
'Star beds', which can be rolled out onto outdoor sleeping platforms, are all the rage in the most exclusive safari destinations, but at this small luxury camp, the bathing's alfresco too. After a night drive in the Okavango Delta, you'll return to find a free-standing zinc bath has magically appeared on your candlelit viewing deck. Book through Sanctuary Retreats.
Head far out to sea for the least light polluted skies in the world. Charter a yacht in the Caribbean with Sunsail and you're guaranteed balmy evenings, warm enough to drift off to sleep on deck with the constellations as your ceiling...
Much as we love staycationing, the good old British weather can really put a spanner in the works when it comes to sleeping totally al fresco. After a day of surfing at Widmouth Bay or walking on Bodmin Moor, hole up in his stylish bubble and listen to the rain pelt down while you watch the sun set over the hills, cosy from the heat of the wood burning stove. Book through Canopy & Stars.
If you prefer your stargazing from a position of ultimate comfort and luxury, the Honey Room at this lakeside Relais et Chateaux hotel is for you. Recline on your four poster bed, press a button and hey presto, the cabriolet roof slides back to reveal a starlit sky. If you stay during the annual Perseid meteor shower, legend has it that for every falling star you see, a wish will be granted. Book through L'Albereta.
Make like a cowboy and saddle up for a night under the stars on the remote reservation lands of the Crow Tribe in Montana, aka the 'Big Sky Country'. After a traditional Native American cookout, hunker down with a bedroll and sleeping bag – and pray you don't wake up walking like John Wayne...Book through Ranch Rider.
Also known as the 'Valley of the Moon', this desert area is home to the Zalabia Bedouin, who traditionally sleep in tents made of goat hair. Follow a guided tour on camel or horseback, or hike out into the silence with nothing but a sleeping bag and roll up mattress. Tours with www.gapadventures.co.uk include desert camping, as well as trips to Petra and the Red Sea.
The stars are different down under and what better place to become acquainted with The Southern Cross, the 'Pointer Stars' and the South Pole Star than from a traditional bushman's swag (a kind of waterproof bedroll)? A four day walking safari through the Flinders Ranges will bring you up close and personal with native wildlife and stunning outback scenery, with three nights spent under the night sky in a luxury swag complete with cotton sheets and a thick mattress. Book through Arkaba Walking Safaris.
IThe remote Elqui Valley attracts astronomers from all over the world. If your cosmology knowledge is a little rusty, attend a talk by the resident astronomer before retiring to one of Elqui Domos' seven canvas domes with nifty removable roofs through which to gaze up at the heavens. Book through Journey Latin America.
If you prefer to go it alone and experience some proper wild camping in one of the most remote and spectacular spots in Britain, head up to Sandwood Bay, on the far north west coast of Scotland. The nearest road is four miles away, so pack light. You may be lucky enough to spot dolphins, the ghost of a shipwrecked mariner and mermaids. You will definitely spot stars - and midges - in their millions. To plan a trip to Scotland, visit Visit Scotland.
Far north of the Arctic Circle, it's not just the stars that provide a nocturnal display but the mystical Aurora Borealis, or Northern Lights. The unique geodesic glass igloos at this Lapland hotel are made from frost-free thermal glass, providing a 360 degree view and ambient temperatures, even when it's -30 c outside. Book through Black Tomato.
Set in 1,000 acres of beautiful moorland, guests can star gaze from the warmth and comfort of their own alfresco hideaway at Slaley Hall. This luxurious outdoor bedroom comes with your very own personal Butler, champagne, lounge seating to enjoy the sunset and a fire pit. The package is £1,150 per couple per night. Make the most of your stay by booking in on the night of the summer solstice on 21st June. The Sleeping Under the Stars package has limited availability on the 21st June, 28th June, 5th July and 12th July 2014 (subject to availability). To book call 01434 673 350.