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For the United States, daylight saving ends at 2 a.m. Nov. 6. So you’ll have to set your clocks back an hour.

You’ll get an extra hour of sleep, but some experts say our “make hay while the sun is shining” attitude has an impact on our health,” according to a story in the Los Angeles Times.

We started “saving time” to conserve energy and make summer evenings a little longer. But Yvonne Harrison, a sleep specialist at Liverpool John Moores University, said the time change actually has a more cumulative effect on sleep loss.

The story outlines several areas affected including: traffic accidents, heart attacks, and physical activity.

Denise Lockwood has an extensive background in traditional and non-traditional media. She has written for, the Milwaukee Business Journal, Milwaukee Magazine and the Kenosha News.