Daylight saving time ends Nov. 6, setting clocks back an hour and giving most Americans a bit more precious weekend sack time. The extra hour of sleep is likely to "unmask" the sleep-deprived, says Dr. Raj Dasgupta of the University of Southern California's Keck School of Medicine and the American Academy of Sleep Medicine. "You may wake up more refreshed and say, 'Wow, what happened?'" The end of daylight savings -- officially at 2 a.m. Sunday -- is considered easier to handle than its start in the spring. But it can be tough for the third of adults who suffer temporary insomnia from any sudden change in schedule, according to the AASM. Here are some free or inexpensive techniques to help handle the time shift.
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