Daylight Saving Day for the year 2023 is celebrated/observed on Sunday, November 6th. There are until the next observance.

Daylight Saving Time, which occurs this year on November 6, marks the formal conclusion of the Daylight Saving Time era, which began on March 10. This implies that not only will you receive an extra hour of sleep, but the afternoon will also grow darker earlier. Prepare yourself for winter.

📆 When is Daylight Saving Day?

This year, Daylight Saving Day is on November 6th. It is the 1st Sunday in November; in 2023, it is on Monday.

Countdown to Daylight Saving Day

Did you know:

You can also learn all fun things you didn’t know about and facts about November 6, 2022.

📜 History of Daylight Saving Day

Many newspapers and historians, however, attribute Daylight Saving to English carpenter and outdoorsman William Willet, who devised his own solution in 1905 after observing how many Londoners slept through a substantial portion of a summer’s day. He announced his idea of advancing the clocks by an hour during the summer months two years later. On February 12, 1908, Robert Pearce, a Liberal Party member of parliament, took up the suggestion and proposed the first Daylight Saving Bill to the House of Commons. But the bill did not become law, and in the years that followed, many other plans also failed.

On July 1, 1908, Port Arthur, Ontario became the first city in the world to implement Daylight Saving Time. Orillia, Ontario, quickly followed in the footsteps of the city. On April 30, 1916, Austria-Hungary and the German Empire implemented Daylight Saving Time in order to preserve coal throughout the war. Britain and her allies, as well as other neutral European states, quickly followed suit. Russia and a few other nations waited until the next year before adopting the notion, and the United States did it in 1918. With the exception of Canada, the United Kingdom, France, Ireland, and portions of the United States, many legislatures abandoned Daylight Saving Time after the war. It became popular again during World War II, and because of the energy crisis of the 1970s, it was used a lot in both the United States and Europe.

☑️ Daylight Saving Day facts

Things to do on Daylight Saving Day

Cook a big breakfast
You’ll wake up one hour earlier than normal, whether it’s due to your body’s natural alarm clock or the obnoxious one on the nightstand. While you could nap during this hour, why not make the most of it? Spending the effort to prepare a large breakfast that is different from the ordinary is a terrific way to start a new tradition.

Get that extra hour of partying
Many establishments around the country make the most of the additional hour immediately before closing time. Find a pub that celebrates turning back the clock by giving drink specials and delight in the idea that you only have one hour before being ejected.

Get outside
Early November is a terrific time to enjoy the changing of the leaves and the brisk air. You’ll be up early anyhow, so why not take advantage of the opportunity to go for an early morning stroll or hike? Bring your family or go on a walk by yourself, but whatever you do, don’t waste that extra hour of life!

📅 Daylight Saving Day Observances

2022 November 6 Sunday
2023 November 6 Monday
2024 November 6 Wednesday
2025 November 6 Thursday
2026 November 6 Friday

You can view all November holidays, including Cultural and other Civic holidays.

We will continue to update this page with new information and interesting facts about Daylight Saving Day. So be sure to check back soon.