On August 8, 2005, the Energy Policy Act of 2005 was signed into law, which extended Daylight Saving Time (DST) in the United States by approximately four weeks. As a result, beginning in 2007, Daylight Saving Time starts three weeks earlier on the second Sunday in March and ends one week later on the first Sunday of November, resulting in a new Daylight Saving Time period that is four weeks longer than previously observed.
- In the Spring, turn clocks forward one hour on the second Sunday in March.
- In the Fall, turn clocks backward one hour on the first Sunday in November.
As a courtesy, we have listed the Daylight Saving Time dates specifically by year.
|Year||DST Begins||DST Ends||Year||DST Begins||DST Ends|
|2014||March 9||November 2||2024||March 10||November 3|
|2015||March 8||November 1||2025||March 9||November 2|
|2016||March 13||November 6||2026||March 8||November 1|
|2017||March 12||November 5||2027||March 14||November 7|
|2018||March 11||November 4||2028||March 12||November 5|
|2019||March 10||November 3||2029||March 11||November 4|
|2020||March 8||November 1||2030||March 10||November 3|
|2021||March 14||November 7||2031||March 9||November 2|
|2022||March 13||November 6||2032||March 14||November 7|
|2023||March 12||November 5||2033||March 13||November 6|