You could be yawning a little more than usual after losing an hour of sleep due to daylight saving time.
Dr Chris Matlock, at Providence Sleep Center said in addition to the drowsy woes, that hour of sleep can have increased risk to your health and safety.
"Car accidents, mistakes, loss of productivity, and even heart attack risk goes up the Monday after daylight savings time according to a study published a few years ago," Matlock said.
Matlock said he recommends turning on a bright light as soon as you wake up, to get the mind and body alert.
He also recommends adults take a melatonin, two hours before bed time, to ensure you’re getting your full night's rest.