Extend Daylight Savings

Less complexity, stress, and accidents. More productivity.

The switch to Daylight Savings came as an effort to conserve fuel during WWI. More daylight hours meant less money spent burning the midnight oil, so to speak. 

But today, the switch to and from Daylight Savings is an undue stress on society. One study found that the risk of a heart attack increases 10% the Monday and Tuesday following the spring time change, and another found an increase in cluster headaches following the fall switch. 

Further estimated costs include increased traffic accidents, lower productivity, fatigue, and billions in economic loss.

By contrast, year round DST seems to be much better for society. Beneficial correlations to the longer daylight hours include fewer traffic accidents, more spending, a stronger economy, heightened productivity, and a more active, healthy populace.