Daylight Saving Time
Our clocks were set back one hour Sunday as we moved from Daylight Saving Time to Standard Time. It’s just an hour, but the change in time is always worse the day after.
The end of Daylight Saving Time can sure impact how people sleep, especially children. So how can you help them adjust?
We’ve lost an hour, but we are gaining that evening daylight. It’s a welcome trade-off for many people who have had enough of this cold, snowy and gloomy winter.
I am a big supporter of exercise all year long and consistency of exercise but you have to use common sense as the temperatures plunge.
With the start of daylight saving time this past weekend, we lost an hour of sleep. Many are feeling the affects. How much sleep do we really need and can you catch up? Health Reporter Stephanie Stahl has the 3 On Your Side sleep test.
It’s the weekend to spring ahead for Daylight Saving Time. Officially, the change starts Sunday at 2 a.m.
A study showed a small rise in heart attack rates the Sunday following the shift to Daylight Saving Time.
Change your smoke alarm batteries when you change your clocks, safety officials were urging Philadelphians.
We return to Daylight Saving this weekend, meaning clocks are turned ahead one hour at 2 a.m. on Sunday. A St. Josephs’s University psychologist says there are a few strategies you can use to catch up with the lost hour.
Smartphones aren’t always so smart. Some Blackberries, iPhones and Android devices have had issues switching back and forth from Daylight Saving Time. You might do well to set a lower-tech alarm, this Sunday.
Now that we are back in standard time, I hope everyone has adjusted to the time change.
The end of daylight saving meant time to turn the clock back an hour.
It’s the weekend to spring ahead to daylight saving time.
If you are someone who exercises outdoors and wants to begin that jog or bike ride when you get home from work, you will be exercising in the dark. Be careful.