Most Christian ministers are content to worship God one day a week with their congregation, and devote the remaining six days to administrative tasks of one form or another. The average Christian worships even less frequently, perhaps once a month or once every few months. For the first century disciples, worship was an everyday occurrence. They met together every day, shared meals, and worshipped. Today, the mere mention of worshipping every day would cause others to label you as fanatical. That is because they fail to understand the nature and purpose of worship.
In modern society, for many people, worship has become something you check off your "To Do" list to assuage guilt or perform for the benefit of others. In the first century, worship was an everyday occurrence because the disciples understood that they worshipped for the purpose of cleansing and purifying their aura and the energy field that surrounds the body. A polluted energy field renders you relatively powerless against the forces of evil because the pollution uses a significant amount of the spiritual and physical energy generated by the body. With diminished energy to oppose evil, you easily succumb to the devil's schemes.
When the energy field is cleansed and purified, the person is energized, and healthier, physically, mentally and emotionally. For anyone who seeks to have spiritual victory, daily worship is mandatory, whether you worship at home or in a church or other place of worship. The Scriptures state that we should sing to the each other and to the Lord with psalms, hymns and spiritual songs (Ephesians 5:19). Thus, irrespective of whether you worship with a congregation, in a family or neighborhood group, or alone, make singing to the Lord and to others a core aspect of worship. Moreover, the songs should be uplifting and positive, not focused on death and other such negative topics. Instead, sing about the power, greatness and glory of God. As Psalm 30:4 states: "Sing praise to the Lord, you saints of his."