Moonrise under the Stars
You need certain conditions to get something like this. Pick a day with clear sky and as little light pollution as possible. You can find light pollution at numerous sites across the internet. I use "PlanIt! For photographers" app on my phone for all Milky Way - related planning as it has all the data. It shows light pollution and Milky Way position for any given time and day and same info for the Moon. So if you play around with it for some time (or watch tutorial videos), you'll be able to quickly figure out when and where to go shooting. So, for this particular shot - pick a day with clear skies and less than half Moon. Full Moon would be too bright, it would have impact even stronger than the light pollution. I did 2 exposures here for greater depth of field - one shot with stars focused and the other one with foreground in focus. For the stars you should keep shutter speed below 30 seconds, otherwise they will produce star trails instead of points. There's a "500 rule", which states that if you divide 500 with your focal range (don't forget the crop factor if you use non-full frame), you'll get the maximum exposure time. This ruls is a simplified version of the real rule, but it works pretty fine. Don't be afraid to raise ISO - 1000, 2500, 3200 etc. You will clean up noise later and still get great results for the internet. There are techniques out there which help you to reduce noise in post production, but I find them too cumbersome (you need to some shoot photos on same high ISO with lens covered use them for noise reduction or shoot few shots of the Milky Way and then combine photos). If you don't plan to print it big, you can just raise ISO and do photos. Bonus tip: Avoid very windy days. Even on tripod, then can shake your camera on long exposure or even trip it over, like extremely strong wind gust did for me just after this photo was taken.