Every year, ahead of the amazing occasion, there is a surge in searches for Bonnie Tyler’s Unofficial Solar Eclipse Anthem, Total Eclipse of the Heart.

During her musical career, 72-year-old Welsh singer Bonnie Tyler has received three Grammy nominations, one of which is linked to her 1983 hit song, Total Eclipse of the Heart.

Even though she did not win the Grammy for Best Pop Solo Female Vocal Performance at the 26th ceremony, her song continues to gain popularity as the eclipse season approaches. Her song Total Eclipse of the Heart continues to be the most popular four decades after it was released, earning it the title of unofficial solar eclipse anthem.

Solar Eclipse Playlist: “Total Eclipse of the Heart” by Bonnie Tyler continues to be a hit song

Spotify reports that searches for Tyler’s song increased by 50% one week before to the complete solar eclipse on April 8. She also said to Good Morning America that she is even more thrilled than ever about her favorite song, in keeping with the spirit of the once-in-a-lifetime extravaganza that won’t travel across North America again until 2045. Jim Steinman, the late composer, wrote the famous song.

She said to GMA, “I still get excited when I hear the song on the radio.” “Everyone in the world plays Total Eclipse of the Heart during an eclipse, and I never get tired of singing it.”

The eclipse singer will ultimately walk to the stage and perform her iconic song Tuesday in Finland, even though she will not be able to witness the event owing to jet travel.

Her song peaked at number two on US iTunes only hours before the solar eclipse that would leave North America in a state of shock. As evidenced by April 7 views on the platform, Forbes reports that her popular song debuted at number 84 in the YouTube top 100 music videos for the first time.

Google Trends data also showed an increase in the number of searches made for the song, particularly in New York, Little Rock, Syracuse, Ohio, and Columbus, Arkansas.

Aside from Lindsey Stirling’s Eclipse, LOONA/Kim Lip’s Eclipse, Pink Floyd’s Eclipse, Owl City’s Galaxies, Frank Sinatra’s Fly Me to the Moon, The Beetles’ Here Comes the Sun, Coldplay’s A Sky Full of Stars, and many more popular songs, these NASA interns also included them on their playlist for the 2017 eclipse.