This weekend, we turn the clocks back by one hour for Daylight Saving Time.  But you shouldn't be too quick to be excited about a potential extra hour of sleep, or staying out later.

FOX's Colleen Cappon explains why in today's edition of "Housecall For Health":

For many, Daylight Saving Time simply means remembering to change your clocks.  According to Doctor John Sharp a Neuropsychiatrist at Beth-Israel, the time change can have negative effects on your health.  Daylight saving can cause a tired feeling of jet-lag, depression, and even increased appetite.  He recommended altering your sleep schedule in small steps, keeping meals consistent, and drinking an extra cup of coffee if you're feeling lethargic.

Housecall for Health.  I'm Colleen Cappon, FOX News Radio.