Go to bed an hour early. Or at least start ramping up with a 15 or 20 minute sooner bed time.
That's the advice of sleep experts and first responders who know there's an increase in deadly accidents with the shift to Daylight Saving Time. Most folks will be setting their clocks an hour ahead this Sunday morning and people may struggle for several days to adjust their internal body clock.
The National Road Safety Foundation says driver fatigue increases the possibility of drowsiness behind the wheel and is a primary reason deadly crashes spike in the days following the time change.