One of the early ways of "going green" was the idea of daylight savings time. The plan was to make better use of sunlight. The idea dates back to our nation's early days, Benjamin Franklin came up with it. We found a Shreveport resident who was enjoying the last few hours of sunlight outside her Highland home Monday. Shirley Grubbs thinks changing her schedule by an hour both in the spring and fall is an inconvenience. "I wish that they would not change our time. I wish it was the same year around." We also asked other people around Shreveport what they thought of the idea of having to reset clocks and watches. All of the people we spoke with say the switch caught them off guard. We spoke with a total of three who told us setting clocks and watches an hour back confuses them. In the fall day light savings time means the sun goes down earlier. Shreveport resident Shirley Grubbs worries about her neighbors this time of year. "It's not safe for people to be out at night." Grubbs also believes Americans should find other ways of conserving energy. "I think there are many ways we can save energy other than changing the time." In the spring you'll have to reset your clocks and watches again, during that time of year the sun will set an hour later.