One method is to use javascript to get the clients date/time then create a 
diff between that and your time and use it to change the display times. 
Here is a demo of getting the remote date and time

         <script language="JavaScript">
         <!-- begin
         function gogo() {
         var dt = new Date();
         var mm,dd,yy,h,m,s;
         mm = dt.getMonth()+1;
         dd = dt.getDate();
         yy = dt.getYear();
         h = dt.getHours();
         m = dt.getMinutes();
         s = dt.getSeconds();

         // end -->
<body<?if(!isset($Submit)):?> onload="gogo()"<?endif?>>
         echo "Remote date = $Month/$Day/$Year $Time <br>";



At 10:38 AM 4/04/2002, Miguel Cruz wrote:
>Among other user preferences, I need to record their time zone, so that
>timestamps retrieved from a database can be displayed in their local time.
>There are all sorts of schemes for this, providing varying levels of
>detail (for a lot of detail, have a look in /usr/share/zoneinfo!). I would
>probably be willing to sacrifice subtle city-by-city idiosyncracies in
>exchange for simplicity as long as I were still able to handle daylight
>savings time for major populated areas. Recording "+0400", for instance,
>is not good enough.
>Has anyone worked with this in the context of PHP? Any good pointers or
>inspiration? Thanks.
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