Pour yourself an extra cup of coffee because daylight saving time is happening again this weekend, mama.

Even though the U.S. Senate unanimously passed legislation earlier this year in March that would make daylight saving time permanent beginning in 2023, the bill has yet to pass through the House of Representative. Of course, should this pass all the way, then that means that it would permanently end the twice-yearly changing of the clocks.

Here’s what it also means:

  • No interrupted sleep schedules for babies, toddlers and kids.
  • No interrupted sleep schedules for moms and dads.
  • No more “losing” an hour here, “gaining” an hour there.
  • No more bonging coffee like it’s going out of style because what day is it? What’s happening?
  • No more weeks-long phases of utterly losing track of your entire day because the sun is either too bright or completely consumed by cold darkness.

The unanimously-approved measure—it’s important to emphasize that bipartisanship does exist because literally everyone hates daylight saving time—has been stalled in House of Representatives for the past 7 months. But, if the House approves it, then all President Biden has to do is scrawl his John Hancock on the bill and BAM! No more DST!

“We haven’t been able to find consensus in the House on this yet,” Rep. Frank Pallone Jr. (D-N.J.) said. “There are a broad variety of opinions about whether to keep the status quo, to move to a permanent time, and if so, what time that should be.”

One of the reasons the bill is stalled is because of the many opposing views on the matter. Pallone tells The Washing Post that a similar bill was passed almost 50 years ago but it didn’t last very long. Apparently, the bill was quickly repealed because there were too many reports that the dark winter mornings caused more accidents and a severe dip in mood.

Related: Actually, motherhood is political

“We don’t want to make a hasty change and then have it reversed several years later after public opinion turns against it—which is exactly what happened in the early 1970s,” he added.

In the same article, the Washington Post reports that Pallone and other lawmakers are saying that the hold up is due to the involvement of the Transportation Department. Since they help govern enforcement of time zones, they are also tasked with reviewing the permanent affects of such a change.

The idea of “falling back” and “springing forward” began as an energy conservation plan during World War I and became a national standard in the 1960s. The concept behind it is that shifting the number of daylight hours we get into the evening would save energy and make better use of daylight. But now, with all of the different ways we use energy, many people feel it makes less sense to observe it. Even now, every state except Hawaii and Arizona currently observes daylight saving time.

Even just thinking about an extra hour of daylight in the winter months lessons my seasonal depression. Once it’s dark out at 4:30 p.m., my body basically shuts down and decides we’re not going to get anything else done for the rest of the day.

The fate of the bill lies in the hands of the House, where passage would send it to President Biden’s desk. Daylight saving time begins every year on the second Sunday of March and ends on the first Sunday of November.

Daylight saving time 2022 began on March 13 this year and ends this Sunday, November 6.

A version of this post was published March 16, 2022. It has been updated.