Get set to spring ahead! Daylight Saving Time (DST) returns early Sunday morning.
If you have trouble remembering which way to go, just think of the old expression; "Spring forward, fall back."
At 2 a.m. Sunday clocks will spring ahead to 3 a.m.
That means you'll probably need to reset all the clocks in your house -- don't forget the one in your car -- before going to sleep Saturday night.
Thankfully, most computers and cell phones reset themselves automatically, so we don't have to worry about that.
This is also a good time to replace the batteries in your smoke detectors.
By moving clocks ahead an hour we pick up an extra hour of daylight in the evening. That's supposed to give everyone more time to be active outside. DST is also supposed to save energy because we don't need to turn on lights until later in the evening.
On the downside, you'll lose an hour of sleep on Sunday.
According to the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), Daylight Saving Time is in effect for roughly 65 percent of the year. We go back to Standard Time at 2:00 a.m. on the first Sunday of November.
Not everyone observes Daylight Saving Time. The NIST says DST is not observed "in Hawaii, American Samoa, Guam, Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands and the state of Arizona (with the exception of the Navajo Indian Reservation, which does observe DST)."
Penn State Room and Board Fees to Rise as Student Applications Increase
Penn State Board Trustee Al Clemens Resigns; Alumni Criticize Board for Freeh Report Response
Police Urge Residents To Safeguard Homes Before Spring Break
Penn State Ranks 39th in Worldwide Survey
Penn State Trustees Have Conflicting Views on Reform
Penn State Sees Spike in Sexual Assaults, Drug Offenses
Penn State Guns for Fourth Consecutive Big Ten Title
Penn State Football: The James Franklin Mint of Staff Loyalty