Our son took this image from near Pasadena, CA after midnight PDT on the morning of April 15th. The red moon and blue star Spica (α Virgo), about 2° away from the moon, can be seen in the (clickable) image. Planet Mars, about 10° away from the moon is not in this view. I don’t have details about the point-and-shoot camera and which aperture and exposure settings he used, other than a tripod was used in autofocus mode.
The red color of the eclipsed moon is explained by SpaceWeather.com:
Why red? A quick trip to the Moon provides the answer: Imagine yourself standing on a dusty lunar plain looking up at the sky. Overhead hangs Earth, nightside down, completely hiding the sun behind it. The eclipse is underway.
You might expect Earth seen in this way to be utterly dark, but it’s not. The rim of the planet is on fire! As you scan your eye around Earth’s circumference, you’re seeing every sunrise and every sunset in the world, all of them, all at once. This incredible light beams into the heart of Earth’s shadow, filling it with a coppery glow and transforming the Moon into a great red orb.