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Calendar

PREV MONTH

November 2021

NEXT MONTH

Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday
 

1

 

All Saints' Day

 

2

 

All Souls Day

Day of the Dead

 

3

 

National Sandwich Day (RECIPES)

 

4

 
 
 

5

 
 
 

6

 
 
 

7

 

Daylight Saving Time Ends

 

8

 

National Cappuccino Day

 

9

 

National Greek Yogurt Day (RECIPES)

 

10

 

National Vanilla Cupcake Day (RECIPES) BONUS Magnolia Cupcake RECIPE/VIDEO

 

11

 

Veteran's Day

 

12

 
 
 

13

 

Diwali

World Kindness Day

 

14

 

National Pickle Day

World Diabetes Day

 

15

 

America Recycles Day

 

16

 

International Day for Tolerance

 

17

 

National Homemade Bread Day

 

18

 
 
 

19

 

International Men's Day

 

20

 

Universal Children's Day

NATIONAL ABSURDITY DAY

 

21

 

Great American Smokeout

World Television Day

 

22

 
 
 

23

 

National Eat a Cranberry Day (RECIPES)

 

24

 

National Sardines Day

 

25

 

Thanksgiving Day (Co-op is Closed)

Little Brothers: Friends of the Elderly FREE Thanksgiving Dinners

Turkey Trot

 

26

 

Black Friday

Hancock Christmas Walk

 

27

 

Small Business Saturday (Tips & Hints)

 

28

 

National French Toast Day (RECIPES)

Advent Season Begins

Hanukkah Season (November 28th to December 6th)

 

29

 

National Lemon Cream Pie Day (RECIPE)

Cyber Monday

 

30

 

Giving Tuesday

 
    

November 7, 2021

Daylight Saving Time Ends

Daylight saving time (DST), also daylight savings time (United States), also summer time (United Kingdom and others), is the practice of advancing clocks during summer months so that evening daylight lasts longer, while sacrificing normal sunrise times. Typically, regions that use daylight saving time adjust clocks forward one hour close to the start of spring and adjust them backward in the autumn to standard time. In effect, DST causes a lost hour of sleep in the spring and an extra hour of sleep in the fall.

George Hudson proposed the idea of daylight saving in 1895. The German Empire and Austria-Hungary organized the first nationwide implementation, starting on April 30, 1916. Many countries have used it at various times since then, particularly since the energy crisis of the 1970s.

DST is generally not observed near the equator, where sunrise times do not vary enough to justify it. Some countries observe it only in some regions; for example, southern Brazil observes it while equatorial Brazil does not] Only a minority of the world's population uses DST, because Asia and Africa generally do not observe it.

DST clock shifts sometimes complicate timekeeping and can disrupt travel, billing, record keeping, medical devices, heavy equipment and sleep patterns. Computer software often adjusts clocks automatically, but policy changes by various jurisdictions of DST dates and timings may be confusing.

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1035 Ethel Avenue
Hancock, MI 49930

906.482.2030 tel
906.482.7845 fax

 

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