With Spring on the way in less than two weeks, it's now time for the annual spring forward on the clocks as we head into 'Daylight Saving Time'.

We all know what this means right? We will have to move our clocks forward one hour when you go to bed on Saturday. That will mean starting Sunday morning it will be darker in the morning, but an extra hour of light in the evenings. And of course, we lose an hour of sleep on the first night which kinda puts me in a foul mood.

Daylight Saving Time will stay in effect until Sunday, November the 7th when we will once again fall back and return to normal Standard Time. Did you know that Arizona and Hawaii do not recognize Daylight Saving Time but stay on Standard Time year-round?. Several states, including Texas and Arkansas, have had bills filed to end Daylight Saving Time, but as of right now none of them have passed their state legislatures.

The Uniform Time Act passed Congress in 1966 and signed into law by President Lyndon B. Johnson. This act set a uniform time for Daylight Saving Time to begin and end across the country but did allow for exemptions. That loophole allows the states of Arizona, Hawaii, and any other state that chooses to not recognize Daylight Saving Time.

LOOK: Milestones in women's history from the year you were born

Women have left marks on everything from entertainment and music to space exploration, athletics, and technology. Each passing year and new milestone makes it clear both how recent this history-making is in relation to the rest of the country, as well as how far we still need to go. The resulting timeline shows that women are constantly making history worthy of best-selling biographies and classroom textbooks; someone just needs to write about them.

Scroll through to find out when women in the U.S. and around the world won rights, the names of women who shattered the glass ceiling, and which country's women banded together to end a civil war.