‘Spring forward’ for Daylight Saving Time this weekend
Even one hour of a time shift can make it harder to wake up and fall asleep on a set schedule.
“If you’re able to make small, incremental changes in your sleep and wake times for a few days leading up to the start of Daylight Saving Time, rather than making an abrupt change of a full hour, it can ease that transition,” says Anita Shelgikar, M.D., from the Michigan Medicine Sleep Disorders Centers.
Shelgikar hopes Daylight Saving Time will eventually be a relic from the past. She says there is growing support for the idea that we should not be switching clocks twice per year.
Learn more about why in Michigan Health Blog: https://michmed.org/xo2kg and remember, Daylight Saving Time begins Sunday, March 14 at 2 a.m., at which time you should turn your clocks forward one hour to 3 a.m.