Actually you would. I'm rubbish at this stuff.  Anyway, first clear night in days and I really wanted to play with the telescope but lo, it was a full moon and I normally find those very boring. No shadows, no massive crater walls. However I thought I'd give high saturation moon imaging a shot, so as to be able to see colours. Apparently it's not just grey. Boosting the saturation in the image allows you to see the colours in the rocks and lava plains. The more blue an area, the rich the rocks are in titanium. Look at the very dark area of Mare Tranquillitatis.

This image was taken with a SkyWatcher 10" Dobsonian, untracked, with a Fuji X-T2 DSLR. The scope is 1200mm focal length which allows me to see the full disk in frame. As the scope is untracked, the moon moves across the frame very quickly, so as soon as it was all in frame, I shot multiple frames, RAW, ISO 100, 1/250.  To get the colours of the different lava fields,  I used Adobe Lightroom to boost saturation to the max. I adjusted levels, clarity and contrast, really pushing the sliders, and exported the images as Tiff, and stacked in Registax. I stacked after the levels change as I've so far been unable to maintain RAW like dynamic range post-stacking, so couldn't get the saturation correct.

Full Moon, high saturation. 17 stacked frames. April 19th 2019x