Didn't this weekend feel like it flew by?
As you should know by now, for most Americans (except in Arizona and Hawaii), this weekend was one hour shorter — thanks to Daylight Saving Time (FYI, there is no "s" on the end of Saving). If you haven't set your clock back yet, you are probably going to be late for your first appointment today.
It's amazing how a one-hour time shift can really impact every day life. Some people love Daylight Saving Time while others hate it, and they have their reasons.
Over the next few days you'll probably notice some people are a little groggier as their bodies adapt to their new sleeping patterns. In fact, according to several medical studies some people are more susceptible to heart attacks during the first few days of Daylight Saving Time due to "disturbed sleep and disruption of biological rhythms." Fortunately, this trend reverses in the fall when we set our clocks back an hour.
On the other hand, because daylight runs later in the day now, people tend to be much more active and productive. There also are fewer automobile accidents and fatalities because more people are driving when it is light outside.
— Tim