This is the weekend when Daylight Saving Time ends and we "fall back," setting our clocks back one hour early Sunday (November 7th) to return to regular time. But there are a significant number of states that would like for us to never have to do that again by making Daylight Saving Time permanent year-round. Jim Reed of the National Conference of State Legislatures told USA Today, "In the last four years, 19 states have enacted legislation or passed resolutions to provide for year-round Daylight Saving Time, if Congress were to allow such a change, and in some cases, if surrounding states enact the same legislation." Because of the 1966 Uniform Time Act, unless Congress acts, states can only opt out of Daylight Saving Time, putting them on standard time permanently, which is what Arizona and Hawaii have done, but not put themselves on Daylight Saving Time permanently. Republican Senator Marco Rubio of Florida has been a longtime advocate of permanent Dalight Saving Time, with a press release from his office contending the advantages would include a reduction in car crashes, fewer cardiac problems and stroke, improved mental health, less crime, increased economic growth and increases in physical fitness.