Fall is the time for shorter days, and the time to roll back the clock by an hour.
The semi annual ritual first surfaced in World War One, it came back in the Second World War.
But it wasn’t until 1966 that permanent dates were set for springing forward or falling back.
Now one State Senator believes the clock changing has outlived its usefulness.
Sen. Daren Soto says, "I think that sunshine is big business here in the state of Florida and an extra hour during the winter time certainly would help out business and it's also a quality life issues for Floridians."
These golf pros agree.
Jason Bench says, "If I worked until five o'clock I'd have a couple of hours to at least go out and enjoy the golf course after work."
Kayla Pun says, "As a business we would therefore make more money which would then impact the economy which in all would be great for everybody."
Come Thanksgiving, and after the clocks are rolled back, the sun will start rising just after seven thirty in the morning.
Keeping daylight savings would push sunrise to 8:30 and beyond.
The last time Florida debated the question of time was during the energy crisis of 1974.
Congress ordered clocks ahead to save energy but schools kids and dark bus stops didn’t mix, 11 were killed or injured within a month.
In the end, lawmakers left time alone. But Soto believes it's time to debate the question again.
"I don't know if it serves a purpose anymore," says Soto.
Soto expects the idea to get a hearing but says it could take a year or two more to pass.