Here’s how experts say you can get ahead, stay healthy after springing forward for Daylight Saving Time
Daylight Saving Time began at 2 a.m. Sunday, and that means we lost an hour of sleep. While 60 minutes doesn't seem like much, experts say it can cause chaos in your body and mess with your health. The most common symptom of losing this hour of sleep is feeling fatigued, doctors said. Fatigue seems like an obvious problem when we lose sleep, but it can pose other risks. Not adjusting your body's internal clock can be especially dangerous behind the wheel. If you're already drowsy and adjusting to the time change, it may not be the best idea to drive.