5 ways daylight saving time messes with your health

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    This Sunday marks the beginning of daylight saving time, meaning it's once again time to change the clocks ahead one hour.

    The switch effectively moves an hour of daylight from the morning to the evening.

    Generally, adjusting to the time change in the spring is more difficult than when the clocks go back one hour in the fall. But losing an hour of sleep may do more than just make you feel groggy -- it could have a serious impact on your mood, motor skills, appetite, and even your heart.

    Here are some of the ways the "spring ahead" time change can affect your health -- and what to do about it.

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    Ashley Welch covers health and wellness for CBSNews.com